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Full text of "Annual of the ... annual session of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina"

DUKE 
UNIVERSITY 




DIVINITY SCHOOL 
LIBRARY 




NORTH CAROLINA 

BAPTIST 

ANNUAL 



ONE-HUNDRED 
TWENTY-FIRST YEAR 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 
ASHEVILLE 



1951 



Annual 

of the 

Baptist State Convention 

of 

North Carolina 

One Hundred Twenty-first Annual Session 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

Asheville 
November, 13-15, 1 95 1 



Edited by 
Charles B. Deane 

Recording Secretary 
Rockingham, N. C. 



The Next Session will be held 

November 1 1 - 1 3 , 1 952 

First Baptist Church, Winston-Salem 



EDWARDS a BROUGHTON «0., RALEiS^ 




CHARLES HENRY DURHAM 



To Whom This Volume of the Annual is Dedicated 
Jointly with L. Bun Olive 

Born in Shelby, North Carolina, July 13, 1868, the son of Lenuel Newton 
Durham and Frances (Cansler) Durham. Attended Shelby City Schools, entering 
Wake Forest in 1889, graduating with A.B. Degree 1893. Studied Southern 
Baptist Theological Seminary 1895-1896. Wake Forest College conferred the 
Honorary Degree of D.D. 1922. 

On November 24, 1896, he married Essie Modena Moore of Gastonia. who 
died May 2, 1911. The children of this marriage, Wilma, now Mrs. David H. 
Fuller, Lumberton: Margaret, now Mrs. Jasper L. Memory, Jr., Wake Forest; 
and Kathleen, now Mrs. Howard M. Reaves, Mobile, Ala., survive. On April 
25, 1916, he married Sadie Tatum, now of Lumberton. 

The full time active pastorate of Dr. Durham covered forty-eight years 
(1893-1941). His ministry included, Bryson City (1893-1895); First Church, 
Gastonia (June 1896-Dec. 1898); French Broad, Asheville (Dec. 1898-July 1900); 
First Church, Lumberton (Sept. 1900-May 1914); Brown Memorial, Winston- 
Salem (May 1914-Dec. 1918); First Church, Lumberton (Dec. 1918-Jun. 1941). 
For seventeen years (1919-1935), while in Lumberton he gave an afternoon 
appointment to Back Swamp Church, Lumberton. 

Upon retirement, June 1941, as pastor emeritus of Lumberton First Church, 
he served the following interim pastorates: High Point First, (April, May 1942); 
Ralei?h First (Sept. 1942-Aug. 1943); Salisbury First (Sept. 1943-Dec. 1943); 
Lexington First (Feb. 1944-Aug. 1944); Bladenboro (Dec. 1944-May 1945); Fort 
Myers, Fla. First (Sept. 1945-Nov. 1945); Red Springs (Mar. 1947-May 1947); 
Lumberton First (Jan. 1948-May 1948); East Lumberton (Jan. 1949-Jun. 1949). 

His denominational service included: President North Carolina Baptist State 
Convention 1911-1914- Moderator Robeson Association, 33 years (1902-1914) 
(1924-1945); Trustee Wake Forest College (1926-1947); Trustee Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary (1914-1935); North Carolina Member Home Mission 
Beard (1916-1928). 

The editorial language of The Robesonian reveals the true worth of Dr. 
Durham — "looked the part of a man of God." Thus he will always be 
remembered by those who knew him. His passing occurred on May 8, 1951, 
with interment in Meadowbrook Cemetery, Lumberton, North Carolina. 




L. BUN OLIVE 



To Whom this Volume of the Annual is Dedicated 
Jointly with Charles Henry Durham 

Born in Olive Chapel Community, Wake County, North Carolina, March 2, 
1890, the son of A. T. Olive and Emma (Markhaml Olive. Attended the Olive 
Chapel School; graduating in 1912 with A.B. Degree from Wake Forest College, 
receiving his M.A. Degree from George Peabody College, Nashvihe, Tenn., 
August 1927. Thereafter he began teaching, serving as principal at Wagram 
(1912-1914), at St. Paul's (1914-1915), and at Dell High School, Sampson 
County (1915-1917). In 1918 he entered the Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary, graduating in 1920. 

On June 1, 1920 he married Nell Fowler of Hamlet, N. C. The children of 
this marriage being, Howard Keith, Emily Louise, now Mrs. Thomas J. Kupper, 
and Bruce Malcolm. 

Ordained 3rd Sunday in August 1917, Olive Chapel Baptist Church, with 
Walter N. Johnson preaching the sermon. His ministry began during student 
days at the seminary, serving the church at Keene, Kentucky. Immediately 
after seminary graduation he and Mrs. Olive sailed to China as missionaries. 
This missionary service in China included three periods. The first from 1920 
until their return on furlough in 1926. Their return to China was not until 
1928 because of the revolution taking place in that country. This second 
period was cut short two years later due to the ill health of Mrs. Olive. On 
their return in 1930 Mr. Oiive served first as a representative of the Foreign 
Mission Board until September 1932 when he became pastor of the Mars Hill 
Church and served until November 1935. 

In December 1935 the Olives returned to China on their third missionary 
journey and when Japan attacked Manchuria, the Olives went to the 
Phillipines. 

Mr. Olive returned to China in April, the family following him in September 
1938. 

War clouds intensified in China and Mrs. Olive with the children, along 
with other Americans, evacuated China and returned to the United States 
on November 20. 1940. Mr. Olive remained at his post under Japanese occupa- 
tion. In December 1941 he was interned for about s ; x months, returning to 
the United States in August 1942 aboard the repatriate ship S. S. Gripsholm. 

During 1942-1945 he served as Director of North Carolina School of 
Missions. On November 19, 1945 he became the first pastor of Forest Hills 
Church, Raleigh. On December 7, 1950 while serving at Forest Hills, he and 
Mrs. Olive were traveling to their cottage at Kure's Beach when their auto- 
mobile left the highway and overturned s^x miles north of Ward's corner on 
U. S. 421 in Pender County, resulting in the death of Mr. Olive, with serious 
injuries to Mrs. Olive. Mr. Olive's interment took place in Montlawn Cemetery, 
Raleigh, December 10, 1950. These words by a fellow student of undergraduate 
and seminary days, Dr. Arthur Gallimore, himself a retired missionary, effec- 
tively sum up the life of Mr. Olive: "He was cne of the finest, most consecrated 
and enthusiastic missionaries we had in China." 



/ ^Div. S. 

CONTENTS 

SECTION PAGE 

Auditor's Report and Financial Statements, Convention, Institutions 175-191 

Associational Directory 302-303 

Baptist Book Store, executives of 5 

Baptist Foundation, directors of 7 

Amendment By-Laws (18) 40 

Baptist Hospital, trustees of 7 

Baptist Orphanage of North Carolina, trustees of 7 

Baptist Training Union, executives of 5 

Baptist World Alliance 13 

Biblical Recorder, directors of 8 

Campbell College trustees of 9 

Charity and Children, directory of 8 

Chowan College, trustees 9 

Council on Christian Education, Executives 11 

Committees : 

Allied Church League ( 16 ) 37 

Committee on Committees ( 5 ) 29 

Enrollment ( 4 ) 9 

Evangelism ( 16 ) 38 

General Board, to report on report of (16) 35 

Historical Commission ( 16 ) 37 

Memorials ( 16 ) 37 

Order of Business (1952) (16) 36 

Place and Preacher (1953) (16) 37 

Publicity ( 16 ) 36 

Resolutions ( 16 ) 36 

Social Service and Civic Righteousness (16) 36 

Trustees and Members General Board, to nominate (16) 37 

Constitution 14 

Convention : 

Dedication of Annual to Charles H. Durham and L. Bun Olive (76) 87 

Directory 5 

Associational Missionaries 324 

Historical Table 304 

Income and other statistics (90) (91) 108-109 

Institutions 7-11 

Officers, executive and administrative 5 

Officers elected: 

General Secretary ( 59 ) 82 

President ( 59 ) 82 

Vice-Presidents ( 59 ) 82 

Recording Secretary ( 59 ) 82 

Statistical Secretary ( 59 ) 82 

Trustees ( 59 ) 82 

Proceedings of ( 1 ) 29 

Sermon — J. Clyde Yates, Charlotte (19) . 40 

Educational or Full Time Church Workers 319 

General Board: 

By-Laws 19 

Amendment (29 ) 57 

Officers and organizations 6 

Report ( 86 ) 107 

Greetings (26) (77) 43, 88 

Kennedy Home, Superintendent of 7 

Mars Hill College, trustees of , 10 

Meredith College, trustees of 10 

Messengers and visitors 92 

Ministers : 

Asheville area ministers ( 6 ) 30 

New ministers recognized (7 ) 30 

Ordained, active in pastorate 325 

Ordained, not active in pastorate 354 

Ministerial and Training School Students in colleges and seminaries 312-318 

Missionaries, North Carolina, on foreign field 310 

Motions and Resolutions 

Baptist Hospital, to borrow (17) (30) 40, 57 

Displaced Persons ( 52 ) '77 

Report (' 106 ) 129 



SECTION PAGE 

"Our Home Goers" 90 

Pastor's Conference: 

Officers (1952) 11 

Programs (1951) 91 

Reports : 

Allied Church League (103) 125 

American Bible Society (32) 57 

Baptist Book Stores — ( 111 ) 135 

Baptist Brotherhood ....(63) (109) 82. 132 

Baptist Colleges: 

General Statistics (137) 161 

Baptist Foundation .. ( 110 ) 133 

Baptist Hospital (47) (92) (123) 66, 110, 166 

Audit Summary 190 

Baptist Training Union (49) (113) 66, 142 

Biblical Recorder (43 ) 62 

Recommendations (43) 65 

Campbell College ( 116 ) 159 

Chowan College ( 117 ) 159 

Christian Education, Council on (24) (115) 41-155 

Committee on Committee ( 16 ) 35 

Committee of Nineteen (27) 44-56 

Co-operative Program - (96) 114 

Enrollment (4) (69) 30-83 

Evangelistic Crusade (38) (99) 61, 120 

Field Secretaries... 115-116 

Foreign Mission (34 ) 61 

Gardner- Webb College ( 118 ) 160 

General Board : 

Actions between Conventions (95) 111 

Advance Report ( 15 ) 35, 105 

Committee to report on report of (53) 77 

Recommendations 171 

Historical Commission 41, 170 

Home Missions ( 66 ) 83 

Mars Hill College ....(119) 161 

Memorials (76) 87 

Meredith College ( 119a ) 162 

Negro Baptist State Convention (101) 123 

North Carolina Baptist Homes (23) (125) 41-170 

North Carolina Baptist Orphanage (22) (124) 41-168 

Order of Business (1951) (11) 31 

Place and Preacher ( 54 ) 78 

Publicity Committee ( 72 ) 85 

Resolutions Committee ( 71 ) 83 

Relief and Annuity (81) (122) 89, 165 

Rural Church Department ( 104 ) 126 

Seminaries ( 13 ) 34 

Social Service and Civil Righteousness (50) 66 

State Missions (42) (97) 61, 118 

Student Work , , . . ( 114 ) 150 

Sunday Schools (N. C.) , (15) (112) 35-136 

Sunday School Board (25) 41 

Summer Assemblies (108) 132 

Caswell, audit 184 

Fruitland, audit 186 

Trustees and Members General Board, to nominate (55) (74) 65, 87 

Trustees of Convention ■ ( 73 ) 86 

Wake Forest College ( 120 ) 162 

Committee of Seventeen.. ( 14 ) 34 

Enlargement Campaign (14) 34 

Wingate Junior College ( 121 ) 164 

Woman's Missionary Union (33) 58 

Ridgecrest directory of 11 

Southern Baptist Convention, directory of 12 

Statistical Data : 

Associational 193-298 

Recapitulation 299 

General Church Activities 300, 301 

Statistical Summary 307, 309 

Wake Forest College, trustees of 10 

Woman's Missionary Union 

Directory 5 



DIRECTORY OF THE CONVENTION 
I. OFFICERS 

Grover H. Jones, High Point President 

Chas. F. Leek, Thomasville First Vice-President 

Louis S. Gaines, Fayetteville Second Vice-President 

Rush S. Dickson, Charlotte Third Vice-President 

Maloy A. Huggins, Raleigh General Secretary and Treasurer 

Charles B. Deane, Rockingham Recording Secretary 

L. L. Morgan, Raleigh Statistical Secretary 

R. L. McMillan, Raleigh Trustee 

N. M. Gurley. Raleigh Trustee 

F. H. Brooks, Smithfield Trustee 

11. ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS 

Headquarters: 119 Hillsboro Street and Biblical Recorder Building, 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Maloy A. Huggins, Raleigh General Secretary and Treasurer 

E. Lowell Spivey, 220 W. Kingston, Charlotte Field Secretary 

J. C. Pipes, 33 Green Oak Road, Asheville Field Secretary 

Earle L. Bradley, Raleigh Field Secretary 

Miss Margie Murchison, Raleigh Office Secretary 

Miss Esther Ivey, Raleigh Bookkeeper 

Miss Lottie Tucker, Raleigh Bookkeeper Ministers' Retirement Fund 

DEPARTMENT OF MISSIONS 

J. C. Canipe, Hendersonville Secretary of Evangelism 

Henry E. Walden, Jr., Raleigh Secretary Rural Church Department 

Horace Easom, Shelby Secretary Baptist Brotherhood 

DIVISION OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

L. L. Morgan, Raleigh Secretary 

Mrs. Myra Motley, Raleigh Associate 

D. P. Brooks, Lexington Associate 

DIVISION OF TRAINING UNION 

James P. Morgan, Raleigh Secretary 

Miss Betty Brewer, Raleigh Associate 

DIVISION OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

James W. Ray, Raleigh Secretary 

Miss Reve Stewart, Raleigh.. Administrative Associate 

Miss Miram Hollis, Greensboro Campus Secretary 

Miss Gloria Blanton, Greenville Campus Secretary 

John Davis, Boone Campus Secretary 

Mrs. Billie Ruth Pruyn, Meredith College, Raleigh Campus Secretary 

R. C. Lasater, N. C. State College, Raleigh Campus Secretary 

J. C. Herrin, Chapel Hill Campus Secretary 

Mrs. Ray Greene, Wake Forest College Campus Secretary 

Max Wickers, Duke, Durham Campus Secretary 

Rev. Charles B. McConnell, Cullowhee Campus Secretary 

Rev. Harvie T. Brewington, Pembroke... Campus Secretary 

Miss Marjorie Joyner, Baptist Hospital, Winston-Salem Campus Secretary 

BAPTIST BOOK STORE 

Miss Mary Ayscue, Raleigh Manager 

Miss Pauline McCardell, Charlotte Acting Manager 

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION, AUXILIARY TO 
BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

Mrs. Gordon Maddrey, Ahoskie President 

Miss Ruth Provence, Ralei°h Executive Secretary 

Mrs. W. I. Powell, Raleigh Treasurer 

Miss Marie Epley, Raleigh Young People's Leader 

B. W. Jackson, Raleigh Royal Ambassador Secretary 



6 Baptist State Convention 

III. * THE GENERAL BOARD AND ORGANIZATION 

C. C. Warren, President, Charlotte 

Donald G. Myers, Vice-President, Reidsville 

L. L. Morgan, Secretary, Raleigh 

James P. Morgan, Assistant Secretary, Raleigh 

Term Expiring 1952: A. B. Bumgarner, Taylorsville, Alexander Association; 
H. E. Singletary, Sparta, Alleghany Association; J. W. Costner, Newland, Avery 
Association; M. D. Smith, Candler, Buncombe Association; S. Guy Walker, Gas- 
tonia, Gaston County Association; Walter F. Gentry, Linwood, Liberty Association; 
H. H. Plemmons, Franklin, Macon Association; Lloyd H. Hollingsworth, Mebane, 
Mt. Zion Association; Ransom Averitt, Winston-Salem, Pilot Mountain Associa- 
tion: Wistar Hamilton, Washington, Roanoke Association; W. Earl Robinson, 
St. Pauls, Robeson Association; O. D. Moore, Salisbury, Rowan Association; 
William L. Lynch, Siler City, Sandy Creek Association; A. V. Ledford, Icard, 
South Mountain Association; N. L. Harrison, Blowing Rock, Stony Fork As- 
sociation; B. W. Thomason, Brevard, Transylvania Association; John U. Garner, 
Rolesville, Raleigh Association; Lester Stowe, Hiawassee Dam, West Liberty 
Association; Bill McKinney, Spruce Pine, Mitchell Association. 

Term Expiring 1953: George W. Burch, Wadesboro, Anson Association; John 
G. Hicks, Old Fort, Blue Ridge Association; R. R. Crater, Ronda, Brier Creek 
Association; H. Foster Mintz, Bolivia, Brunswick Association; W. K. Sturdivant, 
North Wilkesboro, Brushy Mountain Association; Mrs. Walter E. Clarke, Ashe- 
ville, Buncombe Association; W. W. Finlator, Elizabeth City, Chowan Associa- 
tion; P. C. Gantt, Tabor City, Columbus Association; K. Long, Nakina, Dock 
Associaiton; I. B. Jackson, Rutherfordton, Green River Association; Mrs. B. A. 
Hocutt, Clayton, Johnston Association; Harlan Harris, Shelby, Kings Mountain 
Association; Casper C. Warren, Charlotte, Mecklenburg Association; Ben B. 
Ussery, Troy, Montgomery Association; Donald G. Myers, Reidsville, Piedmont 
Association; Mrs. E. B. Haynes, Raleigh, Raleigh Association; R. L. Hughes, 
Asheboro, Randolph Association; W. B. Harrell, Cullowhee, Tuckaseigee Associa- 
tion; E. W. McMurray, Yadkinville, Yadkin Association. 

Term Expiring 1954: Rex R. Campbell, West Jefferson, Ashe Association; 
Charles E. Parker, New Bern, Atlantic Association; L. G. Elliott, Roxboro, 
Beulah Association; A. D. Frazier, Elizabethtown, Bladen Association; Ralph L. 
Cannon, Kannapolis, Cabarrus Association; E. C. McCall, Lenoir, Caldwell As- 
sociation; E. V. Swann, Madison, Dan Valley Association; Joe T. Moore, Belmont, 
Gaston County Association; Ben Lee Ray, Canton, Haywood Association; 
A. C. McCall, Bunnlevel, Little River Association; James H. Pittman, Rocking- 
ham, Pee Dee Association; R. B. Culler, High Point, Piedmont Association; 
R. E. Adams, Winston-Salem, Pilot Mountain Association; Felix Arnold, Enfield, 
Roanoke Association; Miss Margaret Young, Forest City, Sandy Run Associa- 
tion; Ottis J. Hagler, Carthage, South Sandy Creek Association; R. Carrington 
Paulette, Mount Airy, Surry Association; G. M. Beam, Louisburg, Tar River 
Association; Mrs. J. C. Cherry, Ahoskie, West Chowan Association; H. B. 
Anderson, Durham, Yates Association. 

Term Expiring 1955: M. L. Walker, Hendersonville, Carolina Association; 
Fred A. Mauney, Valdese, Catawba River Association; R. R. McCulloch, Clinton, 
Eastern Association; Mrs. Howard J. Ford, Elkin, Elkin Association; Roger 
E. Williams, Jr., Oxford, Flat River Association; Wade Huey, Marshall, French 
Broad Association; H. L. Ferguson, Charlotte, Mecklenburg Association; M. A. 
Shaver, Goldsboro, Neuse Association; J. Henry Roberts, Marshall, New 
Found Association; Tom L. Rich, Jr., Fayetteville, New South River Association; 
Walter E. Sanders, Wingate, Union Association; F. D. Hemphill, Hickory, South 
Fork Association; G. L. Royster, Statesville, South Yadkin Association; W. W. 
Hill, Albemarle, Stanly Association; Glenn Dancey, North Wilkesboro, Stone 
Mountain Association; Mrs. E. H. Corpening, Tapoco, Tennessee River Associa- 
tion; Wade A. Brown, Boone, Three Forks Association; J. A. Richardson, 
Andrews, Western North Carolina Association; John E. Lawrence, Wilmington, 
Wilmington Association; C. B. Trammel, Burnsville, Yancey Association. 

Executive Committee: Henry B. Anderson, Donald G. Myers, Mrs. E. B. 
Haynes, W. Earl Robinson, O. D. Moore, Ottis J. Hagler, Charles E. Parker, 
W. L. Lynch. 

Administration and Promotion: O. D. Moore, Chairman; John E. Lawrence, 
Secretary; A. D. Frazier, R. Carrington Paulette, John U. Garner, R. B. Culler, 
Joe T. Moore, Miss Margaret Young. Thomas E. Rich, Jr., M. D. Smith, G. L. 
Royster, R. E. Adams, Fred A. Mauney, Harlan Harris, A. B. Bumgarner, Rex 
R. Campbell. 

Missions: Ottis J. Hagler, Chairman; Roger E. Williams, Jr., Secretary; A. C. 
McCall, Mrs. Walter Clark, Mrs. E. H. Corpening, Donald G. Myers, Mrs. 
E. B. Haynes. Ben Lee Ray, B. W. Thomason, Roy R. McCulloch, Mrs. B. A. 
Hocutt, W. L. Lynch, Mrs. Howard Ford, George W. Burch, Glenn Dancy, Wade 
Huey, R. R. Crater, Woodrow W. Hill. W. B. Harrill, J. W. Costner, L. H. 
Hollingsworth, J. H. Roberts, J. A. Richardson, H. H. Plemmons, C. B. Trammel, 
Irby B. Jackson. 



* The Composition of General Board revised under change in the Constitu- 
tion 1950 Session. 



of North Carolina t 

Christian Education: Charles E. Parker, Chairman; Mrs. J. C. Cherry, Sec- 
retary; L. G. Elliott, Walter E. Sanders, Gaither M. Beam, James Pittman, 
Wistar Hamilton, S. Guy Walker, H. B. Anderson, W. W. Finlator, Ransom 
Averitt, E. V. Swann, John G. Hicks, Ben B. Ussery, A. V. Ledford, R. L. 
Hughes, Wade E. Brown, F. D. Hemphill, E. C. McCall, C. C. Warren. 

Social Service: W. Earl Robinson, Chairman; Ralph L. Cannon, Secretary; 
H. E. Singletary, H. Foster Mintz, Felix Arnold, E. W. McMurray, W. K. Sturdi- 
vant, Bill McKinney, M. L. Walker, P. C. Gantt, Walter Gentry, M. A. Shaver, 
N. L. Harrison, M. K. Long, Lester Stowe, H. L. Ferguson. 

IV. THE INSTITUTIONS OF THE CONVENTION 

BAPTIST FOUNDATION 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention, November 12, 1919 

Organized December 15, 1919 

First Meeting of Directors, November 17, 1920 

Robert D. Holleman, Chairman, Durham 

Term Expiring 1952: W. M. Matthews, Pilot Mountain; C. M. Euliss, Burlington; 
E. R. Baldwin, Greensboro. 

Term Expiring 1953: G. H. Ferguson, Raleigh; F. L. Paschal, Greensboro; 
Robert D. Holleman, Durham. 

Term Expiring 1954: Harry L. Fagg, Leaksville; Fred B. Helms, Charlotte; 
A. J. Whitley, Jr., Smithfield. 

Term Expiring 1955: W. E. Woodruff, Mount Airy; W. Reid Martin, Raleigh; 
T. E. Story, Wilkesboro. 

Term Expiring 1956: W. A. Bullock, Rocky Mount; Carl G. McCraw, Charlotte; 
Walter E. Crissman, High Point. 

BAPTIST HOSPITAL 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention of N. C, November 17, 1920 

Chartered December 27, 1922 

Began Operation May 28, 1923 

Reid T. Holmes, Administrator, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 
W. Grady Southern, President, Winston-Salem 

Term Expiring 1952: E. F. Sullivan, Hickory; W. J. Stephenson, Wilmington; 
John R. Knott, Charlotte; H. C. Warrick, Greensboro; Johnson J. Hayes, Wilkes- 
boro; Mrs. James E. Messick, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1953: Dr. Amos S. Bumgarden, Charlotte; Mrs. D. H. Carver, 
Booneville; Egbert L. Davis, Jr.. Winston-Salem; L. P. McLendon, Greensboro; 
Carter M. Preslar, Asheville; W. Grady Southern, Winston-Salem. 

Term Expiring 1954: W. B. Carlton, Winston-Salem; Fleming Fuller, Kinston; 
Rush Hamrick, Shelby; Brantley Booe, Winston-Salem; V. Ward Barr, Gastonia; 
Carl G. McCraw, Charlotte. 

Term Expiring 1955: Glenn E. Swaim, Winston-Salem; George W. Davis, 
Farmville; Charles E. Brady, Salisbury; J. V. Case, Rose Hill; L. B. Reavis, 
High Point; C. B. Winberry, Statesville. 

BAPTIST ORPHANAGE OF NORTH CAROLINA 

General Managership Began January 12, 1885 

W. C. Reed, General Superintendent, Thomasville 

R. E. Muth, Treasurer, Thomasville 

MILLS HOME BRANCH 

C. A. Kearns, Superintendent, Thomasville 

KENNEDY HOME BRANCH 

Transfer of Property, April 26, 1912 

First Group Admitted, June 5, 1914 

W. A. Smith, Superintendent, Kinston 

CHARITY AND CHILDREN 

J. Marse Grant, Editor, Thomasville 

Albert E. Beck, Plant Superintendent, Thomasville 

Published Every Thursday by the Baptist Orphanage of North Carolina 

Orphanage Journal of the Baptists of North Carolina 

Founded in 1887 by John H. Mills 



8 Baptist State Convention 

Former Editors 

John H. Mills, July 14, 1887 to July 27, 1888; J. W. Oliver, August 3, 1888 to 

August 24, 1888; John H. Mills, August 31, 1888 to August 30, 1895; vacant, 

September 6. 1895 to October 4, 1895; Archibald Johnson, October 11, 

1895 to January 10, 1935; John Arch McMillan, Associate Editor, 

October 31, 1929 to January 10, 1935, Acting Editor January 17, 

1935 to May 9, 1935; Editor May 16, 1935 to January 6, 1949, 

Miss Louise Fant McMillan, Acting Editor January 6, 

1949 to October 24, 1949; J. Marse Grant, Editor, 

October 24, 1949 to 

Circulation, 43,000— Price, $1.00 Per Year 

Board of Trustees 
I. G. Greer, Chairman, Chapel Hill 

Term Expiring 1952: I. G. Greer, Chapel Hill; J. B. Willis, Hamlet; W. E. 
Stanley, Durham; J. E. Conrad, Winston-Salem. 

Term Expiring 1953: Mrs Paul P. Davis, Yadkinville; Ingram P. Hedgepeth, 
Jr., Lumberton; B. S. Hensley, Rt. 1, Sylva; Mrs. E. L. Layfield, Raleigh; J. Ned 
Taylor, Charlotte. 

Term Expiring 1954: Cloyd Philpott, Lexington; J. E. Broyhill, Lenoir; E. T. 
Duke, Rocky Mount; A. G. Glenn, Smithfield. 

Term Expiring 1955: Mrs George McNeill, Morehead City; Forrest G. Shearin, 
Scotland Neck; J. H. Matthews, Asheville: J. A. Burris, Lincolnton; Jesse 
Jones, Kinston. 

BIBLICAL RECORDER 

L. L. Carpenter, Editor, Raleigh 

Published every Wednesday in Raleigh, as the Journal of the Baptist State 

Convention of North Carolina 

Founded in 1833 by Thomas Meredith in Edenton. Moved to New Bern in 1835, 

then to Raleigh in 1838. Publication suspended in 1841, but resumed in 1843. 

Originally incorporated 1901 and owned by the Biblical Recorder 

Publishing Company until purchased by the Baptist State 

Convention of North Carolina in 1938 

On January 4, 1939 the first issue was published by the Convention 

Former Editors 

Thomas Meredith, 1833-51; T. W. Tobey, 1851-53; J. J. James, 1854-61; J. D. 

Hufham, 1861-67; J. H. Mills, 1867-73; A. F. Redd and J. D. Hufham, 1873-74 

C. T. Bailey, 1875-95; Josiah W. Bailey, 1895-1907; C. W. Blanchard, 

1907; Hight C. Moore, 1907-17; Livington Johnson, 1917-31; J. S. 

Farmer, 1931-38; George W. Paschal, Contributing Editor, 

1938-39; and Acting Editor, 1939: John Calvin Slemp, 

1939-41; Eugene I. Olive, 1941-42; L. L. Carpenter, 

1942; Circulation, 47,072 — Price, $2.00 Per Year 

Board of Directors 

Louis S. Gaines, Chairman, Fayetteville 

Term Expiring 1952: Louis S. Gaines, Fayetteville; T. W. Brewer, Raleigh; 
T. S. Lawrence, Cliffside; Charles B. McConnell, Cullowhee. 

Terms Expiring 1953: J. Glenn Blackburn, Wake Forest; Albert S. Hale, 
High Point; Jake Strother, Kinston; Aubrey S. Tomlinson, Louisburg. 

Term Expiring 1954: W. P. Milne, Aulander; G. Carl Lewis, Rockingham; 
Sloan Bagwell, Charlotte; John Kincheloe, Jr., Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1955: R. Oren Bradley Stovall; Guy S. Cain, Graham; H. K. 
Masteller, Asheboro; R. E. Hardaway, Greenville. 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST HOMES, INC. 

Authorized by the Convention November 14, 1950 

First Superintendent Elected January 9, 1951 

First Group Admitted as Operations Began March 16, 1951 

Incorporated as North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., May 30, 1951 

James M. Hayes, Superintendent, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 
John T. Wayland, Chairman, North Wilkesboro 

Term Expiring 1952: J. R. Morgan, Waynesville; E. H. Potts, Spencer; E. C. 
Watson, Jr., Rocky Mount; Zeno Wall, Shelby; L. A. Martin, Lexington. 

Term Expiring 1953: P. T. Worrell, Colerain; Zeb A. Caudle, Aberdeen; 
Frank H. Malone, Gastonia; Mrs. C. M. Abernathy, Lenoir; Miss Emily Austin, 
Tarboro. 

Term Expiring 1954: George Pennell, Asheville; R. L. Carlton, Winston- 



of North Carolina 9 

Salem; Mrs. Edgar L. Council, Durham; R. N. Simms, Jr., Raleigh; Mrs. Joe 
Hamilton, Murphy. 

Term Expiring 1955: Ronald E. Wall, Greensboro; W. E. Pettit, Winston- 
Salem; John T. Wayland, North Wilkesboro; David Bobbitt, Charlotte; Mrs. 
W. T. Love, Elizabeth City. 



V. TRUSTEES OF COLLEGES 

CAMPBELL, COLLEGE 

Opened at Buie's Creek Academy, January 5, 1887 

Became Buie's Creek Junior College, August 31, 1926 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention to became Campbell College 

December 17, 1926 

New Charter Campbell's College Adopted by Trustees April 7, 1927 

Leslie H. Campbell, President, Buie's Creek 

Board of Trustees 
LeRoy Martin, Chairman. Raleigh 

Term Expiring 1952: LeRoy Martin, Raleigh; H. Spurgeon Boyce, Durham; 
R. W. Boling, Fayetteville; Willis E. Kivett, Southern Pines; Charlie Andrews, 
Chalybeate Springs. 

Term Expiring 1953: W. E. Nichols, Coats; James C. Cammack, Smithfield; 
O. F. Patterson, Sanford; R. B. Wilkins, Durham; A. H. Carter, Wallace. 

Term Expiring 1954: C. V. Whitley, Zebulon; W. Carroll Bryan, Goldsboro; 
LeRoy Townsend, Lumberton; Earl McD. Westbrook, Dunn; R. A. Herring, Win- 
ston-Salem. 

Term Expiring 1955: Mrs. J. G. Layton, Lillington; Henry B. Day, Raleigh; 
J. E. Baker, Burlington; Harry D. Wood, Jr., Leaksville; Joe Overby, Smithfield. 

CHOWAN COLLEGE 

Founded and opened for students as Chowan Female Institute, October 11, 1348 

First called Chowan Female College Institute in 1851 

First called Chowan Baptist Female Institute in 1868 

Became Chowan College, May 17, 1910 

Changed to a Junior College, September 1937 

F. Orion Mixon, President, Murfreesboro 

Board of Trustees 
J. Raynor Woodard, Chairman, Conway 

Term Expiring 1952: Lonnie Sasser, Murfreesboro; W D. Morris, Scotland 
Neck; Robert C. Shields, Scotland Neck; James Raynor Woodard, Conway; 
Charles Revelle, Murfreesboro; E. B. Lassiter, Potecasi; W. H. Evans, Harrellville. 

Term Expiring 1953: Sanford Aydlett, Elizabeth City; A. E. Bowen, Windsor; 
J. L. Darden, Ahoskie; Mrs. Lee Parker, Raleigh; C. C. Ward, Rocky Mount; 
Bahnson Weathers, Roanoke Rapids. 

Term Expiring 1954: Harry Ferebee, Elizabeth City; R. E. Wynn, Elizabeth 
City; C. R. Holmes, Hertford; W. R. Parker, Woodland; Julian H. Allsbrook, 
Roanoke Rapids; Mrs. W. D. White, Colerain; R. E. Wynn, Elizabeth City. 

Term Expiring 1955: Tom Peele, Lewiston; Mrs. H. C. Lowder, Rocky Mount; 
Herbert Jenkins, Aulander; Earle J. Rogers, Wendell; J. Henry Jones, Red 
Oak; Mrs. O. S. Turner, Gatesville. 

GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

Chartered first as Boiling Springs High Sshool, Incorporated, December 2, 1905 

Opened as Boiling Springs Junior College, September 3, 1928 

The name was changed and a new charter granted to Gardner-Webb 

Junior College, Incorporated, June 1942 

Charter amended in conformity to the Constitution of the North Carolina 

Baptist State Convention, November 1946 

Admitted to the North Carolina Baptist State Convention at the Convention 

held in Asheville, November 21, 1946 

Phil L. Elliott, President, Boiling Springs 

Board of Trustees 

Charles I. Dover, President, Shelby 

Term Expiring 1952: Mrs. Rush Stroup, Shelby; J. Herbert Bridges, Charlotte; 
R. S. Dickson, Charlotte; C. D. Spangler, Charlotte; Mrs. Norman Lee, Lattimore; 
John Z. McBrayer, Shelby; Moody Bridges, Rutherfordton. 



10 Baptist State Convention 

Term Expiring 1953: B. G. Beason, Boiling Springs; C. E. Hamrick, Boiling 
Springs; C. H. Harrill, Lincolnton; James Padgett, Forest City; J. U. Rollins, 
Mooresboro; Mrs. S. L. Self, Cherryville; Mrs. Paris Yelton Shelton. 

Term Expiring 1954: W. W. Washburn, Boiling Springs; E. Yates Webb, Shelby; 
Stanford Martin, Winston-Salem; Lee B. Weathers, Shelby; Mrs. A. B. Clayton, 
East Gastonia; Ralph Gardner, Shelby; Chas. I. Dover, Shelby. 

Term Expiring 1955: H. H. Stembridge, Forest City; John W. Suttle, Shelby; 
Roy Beals, Newton: Carson Stout, High Point; R. E. Price, Rutherfordton; 
Datha Elliott, Shelby; Arnold Kincaid, Bessemer City. 

MARS HILL COLLEGE 

First Commencement or Exhibition as French Broad Baptist Institute 

July 4, 1857 

Chartered Mars Hill College, February 16, 1859 

Opened as Mars Hill Junior College, August 14, 1922 

Hoyt Blackwell, President, Mars Hill 

Board of Trustees 

Walter R. Chambers, President, Marion 

Term Expiring 1952: Grady B. Yelton, Rutherfordton; Myron Gordon, Marion; 
W. F. Woodall, Lenoir; C. C. Holland, Statesville; M. H. Dameron, Fayetteville; 
Bruce Sams, Mars Hill. 

Term Expiring 1953: T. H. Broyhill, Lenoir; Walter R. Chambers, Marion; 
C. G. Fox, Hickory; Joseph G. Miller, Bryson City; Hugh Monteith, Sylva; 
W. M. Chapman, Franklin; C. C. Wall, Lexington. 

Term Expiring 1954: J. Lester Lane, Asheville; N. E. Mohn, New Bern; 
W. N. Long, Belmont; Broadus A. Wall, Waynesville; Mrs. Burette Myers, 
Statesville; Frank Jarvis, Spindale. 

Term Expiring 1955: J. Clyde Yates, Charlotte; Don C. Young, Asheville; 
Bascom R. Penland, Burnsville; Carl Meares, Fair Bluff; Carey Harrell, Morgan- 
ton; Mrs. G. T. Mitchell, Wilkesboro. 

MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Incorporated as Baptist Female University of North Carolina, February 27, 1891 

Opened for Students, September 27, 1899 

By legislative enactment became Baptist University for Women, January 20, 1905 

Became Meredith College by legislative enactment, January 24, 1911 

Carlyle Campbell, President, Raleigh 

Board of Trustees 
L. M. Massey, President, Zebulon 

Term Expiring 1952: Eph Whisenhunt, Clayton; J. B. Turner, Laurinburg; 
W. H. Weatherspoon, Raleigh; Mrs. J. Wilbur Bunn, Raleigh; H. M. Rowland, 
Wilmington; Claude U. Broach, Charlotte. 

Term Expiring 1953: E. J. Britt, Lumberton; C. T. Council, Durham; Mrs. Foy 
J. Farmer, Raleigh; Mrs. J. Lester Lane, Asheville; L. M. Massey, Zebulon; 
Raymond A. Bryan, Goldsboro. 

Term Expiring 1954: Robert G. Deyton, Brevard; J. B. Efird, Charlotte; Mrs. 
James B. Allen, Troy; Mrs. Leland Kitchin, Scotland Neck; R. Elmore Earp, 
Selma; C. Gordon Maddrey, Ahoskie. 

Term Expiring 1955: R. T. Howerton, Jr., Lincolnton; Carlton S. Prickett, 
Burlington; Mrs. Carroll Abbott, Elizabeth City; William T. Joyner, Raleigh; 
J. D. Wilkins, Greensboro; Mrs. T. B. Knight, Madison; L. N. Bagnall, Winston- 
Salem. 

WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Opened as Wake Forest Institute, February 3, 1834 

Chartered as Wake Forest College, December 28, 1838 

Bowman Gray Medical School of Wake Forest College 

Officially opened July 1, 1941 

The first class of students began work September 10, 1941 

Harold W. Tribble, President, Wake Forest 

Board of Trustees 

Hubert E. Olive, President, Lexington 

Term Expiring 1952: C. E. Baucom, Wilson; B. E. Morris, Durham; R. K. 
Benfield, Hickory; Claude B. Bowen, Greensboro; E. L. Davis, Sr., Winston- 
Salem; Carl V. Tyner, Leaksville; A. B. Wood, Charlotte; Hubert E. Olive, 
Lexington; H. L. Bridges, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1953: S. W. Brewer, Wake Forest; J. Boyce Brooks, Albemarle; 
William J. Conrad, Jr., Winston-Salem; R. Archie Ellis Salisburg; Grover H. 
Jones High Point; J. Winston Pearce, Durham; W. H. Williams, Charlotte; W. M. 
Williams, Burlington; William L. Wyatt, Raleigh. 



of North Carolina 11 

Term Expiring 1954: John Hamrick, Shelby; James B. Wheless, Louisburg; 
Irving E. Carlyle, Winston-Salem; W. Perry Crouch, Asheville; J. Addison 
Hewlett, Jr., Wilmington; Waldo C. Cheek, Raleigh; Charles A. Maddry, 
Durham, Robert Lee Humber, Greenville; James Dwight Barbour, Clayton. 

Term Expiring 1955: J. Clyde Turner, Raleigh; Nane Starnes, Asheville; 
Howard G. Dawkins, Kinston; E. H. Herring, Raleigh; R. P. Holding, Smithfield; 
W. A. Hoover, Murphy; Guy Carswell, Charlotte; Gilbert T. Stephenson, 
Pendleton; Carey P. Herring, Fairmont. 

WINGATE COLLEGE 

Authorized Union Baptist Association 1895 

Opened 1896 — Chartered 1897 

From its Founding until 1923, Operated and Controlled by Trustees from the 

Union and Surrounding Baptist Associations 

Since 1923 Owned by Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 

In 1949 the Trustees Were First Appointed by the Baptist State 

Convention of North Carolina 

C. C. Burris, President, Wingate 

Board of Trustees 
Lonnie D. Munn, President, Badin 

Term Expiring 1952: Fred H. Allen, Wadesboro; Oscar Faulk, Midland; J. G. 
Faulk, Monroe; John M. Hough, Leaksville; Luther Little, Charlotte; W. V. 
Tarlton, Shelby. 

Term Expiring 1953: LeGrand Bennett, Wadesboro; J. C. Meigs, Polkston; L. D. 
Munn, Badin; E. S. Summers, Concord; Howard Williams, Monroe; Richard 
Williams, Newton. 

Term Expiring 1954: Douglas M. Branch, Kannapolis; J. P. Hackney, Jr., 
Charlotte; Phillip Melvin, Winston-Salem; C. Arthur Francis, Monroe; R. L. 
Holbrook, Albemarle, S. C. Duncan, Monroe. 

Term Expiring 1955: J. B. Efird, Jr., Charlotte; Miss Willa Marks, Rockingham; 
Thomas Rushing, Marshville; Clyde Whitley, Albemarle; Baron Smith, Wingate; 
Edwin Lowery, Wingate. 

VI. COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, 1944 

Claude F. Gaddy, Executive Secretary, Raleigh 

Charles E. Parker, Chairman, New Bern 

VII. OFFICERS BAPTIST PASTOR'S CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1952 

Claud B. Bowen, President, Greensboro 

R. C. Foster, Vice-President, Whiteville 

Walter Long, Secretary, Belmont 

John O. Walton, Music Director, Thomas ville 

VIII. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST BROTHERHOOD 

Horace Easom, Secretary, Shelby 
F. O. Champion, President, Shelby 

IX. FRUITLAND BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

B. G. Henry, Director, Hendersonville 

X. CASWELL BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

R. K. Redwine, Director, Southport 

XL RIDGECREST 

Chartered March 1907 

Southern Baptist Convention Summer Assembly Grounds 

Ridgecrest, North Carolina 

Owned and Operated by 

The Sunday School Board of the Southern Baptist Convention 

T. L. Holcomb, Executive Secretary, Nashville, Tennessee 

Willard K. Weeks, Manager, Ridgecrest 



12 Baptist State Convention 

XII. DIRECTORY OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION 

The Convention was organized May 8, 1845, and held its first meeting in 
Augusta, Ga. 

The 1943 and 1945 Conventions were deferred by the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion Executive Committee in view of war restrictions on travel. 

The 1951 Convention was held in San Francisco, June 20-24, 1951. 

The 1952 Convention is to be held in Miami, Florida, May 14-18, 1952. 

Officers of the Convention: 

President: James David Grey, New Orleans. 

First Vice-President: Forrest Chalmers Feezor, Waco, Texas. 

Second Vice-President: William Richardson White, Waco, Texas. 

Secretary: Porter Routh, Nashville, Tennessee. 

Secretary: Joe W. Burton, Nashville, Tennessee. 

Treasurer: Porter Routh, Nashville, Tennessee. 

Executive Committee: 

Porter Routh, Executive Secretary, Nashville, Tenn. North Carolina 
Members: J. Winston Pearce, Durham; Casper C. Warren, Charlotte. 

Boards of the Convention: 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Va., M. T. Rankin, Executive Secretary. 

North Carolina Members: Eph Whisenhunt, Clayton; R. K. Benfield, Hickory; 

Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Ga., J. B. Lawrence, Executive Secretary- 
Treasurer. North Carolina Members: J. B. Turner, Laurinburg; J. Roy 
Clifford, Lexington 

Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tenn., T. L. Holcomb, Executive Secretary. 

North Carolina Members: Zeno Wall, Shelby; R. C. Campbell, Shelby. 

Relief and Annuity Board, Dallas, Texas, Walter R. Alexander, Executive 
Secretary, North Carolina Members: H. B. Anderson, Durham; L. S. 
Gaines, Fayetteville. 

Institutions of the Conventiion: 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. Duke K. McCall, President, Louis- 
ville, Ky. North Carolina Members of Board of Trustees: J. Clyde 
Turner. Raleigh; William Harrison Williams, Charlotte; F. Orion Mixon, 
Raleigh. 

Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, E. D. Head, President, Seminary 
Hill. Texas. North Carolina Member cf Board of Trustees: A. P. 
Stephens, Lumberton. 

New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, Roland Q. Leavell, President, 
New Orleans, La. North Carolina Member of Board of Trustees: Claude 
U. Broach 

Golden Gate Baptist Theological Seminary, Berkeley, Calif., B. O. Herring, 
President. North Carolina Member: Clyde E. Baucom, Wilson. 

Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Wake Forest, Sydnor L. Staley, 
President, Wake Forest. North Carolina local members: 

Term Expiring 1952: Claud B. Bowen, Greensboro; R. N. Simms, Sr., 
Raleigh 

Term Expiring 1953: E. B. Denny, Raleigh; William L. Wyatt, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1954: J. Glen Blackburn, Wake Forest; John W. Kinche- 
loe, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1955: Broadus E. Jones, Raleigh; W. Perry Crouch, Asheville. 

Term Expiring 1956: Ralph A. Herring, Winston-Salem; Philip L. Elliott, 
Boiling Springs. 

Southern Baptist Hospital, Frank Tripp, Superintendent, New Orleans, La.; 
North Carolina Director: E. N. Gardner. Henderson. 

Southern Baptist Foundation, C. H. Bolton, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tenn. North Carolina Member: Wm. L. Wyatt, Raleigh. 

Commissions of the Convention: 

Education Commission — R. Orin Cornett, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tenn. North Carolina Member: Hoyt Blackwell, Mars Hill. 

Social Service Commission — Hugh A. Brimm, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tenn. North Carolina Member: Garland A. Hendricks, Shelby. 

Radio Commission — S. F. Lowe, Director, Atlanta. Ga. North Carolina Mem- 
bers: L. J. Morriss, Raleigh: Edwin S. Preston, Raleigh. 

Historical Society — Norman Cox, Executive Secretary, Nashville, Tenn. 
North Carolina Member: S. L. Stealey, Wake Forest. 

Commission on American Baptist Theological Seminary, Nashville, Tenn. 
L. S. Sedberry, General Secretary and Treasurer. 

Standing Committees of the Convention: 

Baptist Brotherhood of the South, Lawson H. Cooke, Executive Secretary, 

Memphis, Tenn. North Carolina Member: Don C. Young, Asheville. 
Public Affairs, J. M. Dawson, Executive Secretary, Washington, D. C. North 

Carolina Member: Harold W. Tribble, Wake Forest. 



or North Carolina 13 

Order of Business Next Session. North Carolina Member: Grover Gones, 

High Point. 
W.M.U. Work, Miss Alma Hunt, Chairman, Birmingham, Ala.; Mrs. Gordon 

Maddrey, Ahoskie. 

Special Committees of the Convention to Report in 1949: 
Baptist Circulation Campaign: 
Baptist Papers: A. L. Goodrich, Chairman, Jackson, Miss. North Carolina 

Member: L. L. Carpenter, Raleigh. 
Denominational Calendar: W. L. House, Fort Worth, Texas. 
Negro Ministerial Education: E. A. McDowell, Chairman, Louisville, Ky. 
Relations other Religious Bodies: T. C. Gardner, Chairman, Dallas, Texas. 

North Carolina Member: Albert S. Hale, High Point. 
Audio- Visual Education: J. Norris Palmer, Chairman, Baton Rouge, La. 
Committee on Boards: John Haldeman, Chairman, Miami, Fla.; North 

Carolina Member: Henry B. Anderson, Durham. N. C. 

Officers of the Woman's Missionary Union: 

Organized May 14, 1888, an auxiliary to the Southern Baptist Convention. 
Headquarters, Birmingham, Ala., Miss Alma Hunt, Executive Secretary. 
North Carolina President, Mrs. Gordon Maddrey, Ahoskie. 

XIII. BAPTIST WORLD ALLIANCE 

Headquarters: Washington, D. C. Organized in London, England, July 11-19, 
1905. 

Last Session, Cleveland, Ohio, July 22-27, 1950. 
Next Session: To be determined. 



14 Baptist State Convention 

CONSTITUTION 

PREAMBLE 

For the declaration of its fundamental purposes and the permanent 
guidance and control of its activities, the body does adopt the fol- 
lowing as its Constitution, to wit: 

i 

ARTICLE I. Name 

The name of this body is the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina. 

ARTICLE II. Purposes 

The object of this Convention shall be to promote missions, educa- 
tion, social service, the distribution of the Bible and sound religious 
literature, and to cooperate with the work of the Southern Baptist 
Convention. 

ARTICLE III. Composition 

The Convention shall be composed of (1) two messengers from 
each cooperating church, and one additional messenger from each 
church for every hundred members or major fraction thereof, be- 
yond the first one hundred members; provided, that no church shall 
be entitled to more than ten messengers. No one shall be a mes- 
senger who is not a member of a church cooperating with the Con- 
vention, and messengers must be duly elected by their churches, 
a cooperating church shall be one that supports any object of the 
Convention; and (2) the officers of the Convention, the members 
of the General Board, the editor of the Biblical Recorder, and the 
President of the Woman's Missionary Union. 

ARTICLE IV. Meetings 

The Convention shall convene annually on Tuesday after the 
second Sunday in November. In case of emergency the General 
Board is empowered to change the time or place of meeting, cancel 
the sessions of the Convention, or call a special meeting by a vote 
of two-thirds of the members present when the vote is taken. 

ARTICLE V. Officers 

The officers of the Convention shall be a President, a First Vice- 
President a Second Vice-President, a Third Vice-President, a 
Recording Secretary, a Statistical Secretary, a General Secretary, a 
Treasurer, who at the discretion of the Convention may be the Gen- 
eral Secretary and three Trustees. The terms of all officers shall com- 
mence at the conclusion of the annual session at which they are 
elected and continue until the close of the next Convention. The 
President or Vice-Presidents may not be elected for more than two 
consecutive terms. All officers shall be elected on the second day 



of North Carolina 15 

of the annual Convention. A vacancy in any office occurring between 
sessions of the Convention may be filled by the General Board. 

ARTICLE VI. Trustees of the Convention 

The Convention shall have three trustees who shall serve for one 
year and shall hold title to the property of the Convention and con- 
vey and use the same as directed by the Convention or its General 
Board. They shall execute obligations only in behalf of and as 
ordered by the Convention. They shall have the powers granted to 
trustees of religious societies by the laws of the State of North 
Carolina, but subject always to the limitations imposed by this Con- 
stitution and by action of the Convention or its General Board. 
They shall require the Treasurer of the Convention to give suit- 
able bond, with corporate security and in adequate amount as 
determined by the General Board, and they shall cause such bonds 
to be safely kept. Failure on the part of the Treasurer to main- 
tain such a bond in force for as long a period as ten days shall 
authorize the Trustees to remove him from office and fill the vacancy 
at once. The Trustees shall make full, detailed reports to the 
annual sessions of the Convention and at other times if requested 
by the General Board. They shall safely keep the seal of the Con- 
vention and affix it only as authorized by the Convention or its 
General Board. The seal shall be circular in form and shall bear 
the words: 

"Trustees of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, In- 
corporated 1893. 

SEAL." 

The Trustees shall keep full minutes of all their meetings and 
preserve the same in permanent forms. They shall elect their own 
Chairman and Secretary. Any vacancy occurring in their member- 
ship between sessions of the Convention shall be filled by the General 
Board. 

ARTICLE VII. The General Board of the Convention 

1. The General Board of the Convention shall consist of the 
President and the Recording Secretary of the Convention ex officio, 
and one member from each Co-operative Baptist Association, and 
one additional member from each association for every twenty 
thousand members or fraction thereof beyond the first twenty 
thousand members; provided, that no association shall be entitled 
to more than three members, and that no church shall have more 
than one member serving on the Board. 

2. The members of the General Board shall be elected by the 
Convention after receiving nominations from the committee selected 
by the Convention for this purpose, and after giving opportunity 
for nominations from the floor of the Convention. No one who is 
in the employment for pay of any institution of the Convention 
shall be eligible for membership on the Board except as ex-officio 
member. 



16 Baptist State Convention 

3. The term of their service shall be four years, except for those 
members elected at the 1951 session of the convention in this order: 
as nearly as possible, one fourth of the total membership to serve 
one year, one fourth to serve two years, one fourth to serve three 
years, and one fourth to serve four years. Any member who has 
served not more than two years shall be eligible for re-election. 
Members who have served for four years shall not be eligible for 
re-election until the following meeting of the Convention. 

4. The terms of office of members of the General Board, Trustees 
and directors of the institution and agencies of the convention shall 
begin on January 1, following their election. 

5. The General Board presently serving, and the members elected 
by the Convention in 1950, shall remain in office until December 
31, 1950, whereupon their tenure of office shall expire at which 
time this amendment shall become effective. 

6. Removal of a member from his association shall terminate his 
membership on the General Board. Any vacancies occurring may 
be filled by the Convention, or, between sessions, vacancies occur- 
ring may be filled by the General Board. 

7. The General Board shall have the power to act for the Con- 
vention in the interim between sessions, except as specifically 
limited by the constitution, and it shall have general supervision of 
all agencies and institutions fostered and supported by the Con- 
vention. 

ARTICLE VIII. Agencies of the Convention 

Section A. Trustees of the Convention's Institutions. 

The charter of every institution owned or supported in whole 
or in part by the Convention shall contain the following provisions: 

Subsection 1. The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 
shall elect the trustees and directors of said corporation for terms 
of four years except that the Directors of the Baptist Foundation 
shall be elected for terms of five years. At the first election by 
the Convention one-fourth of the board of trustees shall be elected 
to serve for one year, one-fourth for two years, one-fourth for three 
years, and the remaining one-fourth for four years. At each sub- 
sequent regular annual session of the Convention one-fourth of the 
Board of Trustees of said corporation shall be elected by the 
Convention to succeed the members of said Board retiring. Any 
member having just completed a full term of office on any board 
of this Convention shall not be eligible for election to membership 
on any other until one year has elapsed. 

Any person who has served not longer than one year of any 
unexpired term is eligible to succeed himself. 

Subsec. 2. The trustees shall be responsible to the Convention 
for the operation of its institutions in accordance with Baptist prin- 
ciples; full report of all work done and undertaken shall be reported 
to the Convention; no change of policy shall be made without secur- 
ing the prior approval of the Convention or its General Board; 



or North Carolina 17 

no program shall be inaugurated which might involve the Conven- 
tion directly or indirectly, in a debt, without securing the prior ap- 
proval of the Convention. 

Subsec. 3. The members of the Board of Trustees of said corpora- 
tion shall be residents of the State of North Carolina and members 
of churches cooperating with the Convention. 

Subsec. 4. Removal of a member of a Board of Trustees. If for 
any reason a member of a Board shall cease to be a member of a 
church cooperating with the Convention or shall remove his resi- 
dence from the State, his membership on any Board shall be 
thereby tenninated. Any vacancy on the Board shall be filled by 
the remaining members until the next regular annual session of the 
Convention, and the Convention shall at its next regular annual 
session fill the vacancy for the unexpired term. The Board of 
Trustees of said corporation by affirmative vote of three-fourths of 
the entire membership given in regular annual meeting or in a 
special meeting called for the purpose, shall have the power to re- 
move from office any trustee of such corporation for cause con- 
sidered sufficient by such Board, but only after reasonable notice 
to such trustee and opportunity to be heard by the Board. The Con- 
vention shall have the right to remove any trustee for cause con- 
sidered sufficient by the Convention, but only after reasonable notice 
to such trustee and opportunity for him to be heard by the Con- 
vention. Notice of such contemplated action and hearing by the 
Convention may be given by the Executive Committee of the 
General Board of the Convention. 

Subsec. 5. The trustees of the institutions and agencies of the 
Convention shall be nominated by the Committee to Nominate 
Trustees of the Convention, its institutions and General Board. The 
trustees of all institutions owned and supported by the Convention 
shall make an annual report to the above committee of all vacancies 
to be filled. 

Sec. B. Council on Christian Education. 

*The Council shall be composed of the members of the General 
Board comprising the Christian Education Committee. This Com- 
mute, together with the President, Dean, and Chairman of the 
Trustees of each of the colleges receiving funds from the Conven- 
tion, the President of the State Baptist Convention, the President 
of the General Board and the President of the W.M.U. as ex officio 
members, shall be known as the Council on Christian Education. 
Representatives on the Council from the colleges will not have 
voting power in the allocation of funds. 

No member of the Council who occupies a salaried position with 
the Convention or its institutions or its auxiliary shall have a vote 
on appropriations that may be made to the institutions; and all 
appropriations agreed upon shall be subject to the approval of the 



See Sec. 27. page 48(3). 
2 



18 Baptist State Convention 

General Board. The duties and powers of the Council shall be 
fixed by the By-Laws of the Convention. 

Sec. C. Baptist Foundation. 

This agency of the Convention was authorized and organized in 
1919, and is incorporated under the Laws of the State of North 
Carolina. Its directors are elected for five-year terms, one-fifth of 
the number annually by the Convention. It was organized and is 
maintained for the purpose of receiving and holding and administer- 
ing donations of money and property which charitable-minded per- 
sons may desire to leave to it from time to time. 

ARTICLE IX. Concerning Debts 

Section A. The General Board shall have authority to borrow 
money in anticipation of current revenue, provided that any unpaid 
balance of such borrowing at the end of the current fiscal year shall 
be provided for in and made a part of the budget for the subsequent 
fiscal year. 

Sec. B. No institution or agency of the Convention shall en- 
cumber its property or change its status with respect to the Con- 
vention without authority from the Convention. Institutions and 
agencies of the Convention, subject to the approval of the General 
Board, shall have authority to borrow money in anticipation of 
current revenue, provided that any unpaid balance of such bor- 
rowing at the end of the current fiscal year shall be provided for 
in and made a part of the budget for the subsequent current year. 

Sec C. All borrowing by the Convention for its own use, or for 
its institutions or agencies, or borrowings by any institution or 
agency of the Convention, the payment of which would require an 
extension of time beyond the close of the subsequent fiscal year, 
shall be authorized only on the following terms and conditions : 

(1) Notice of any and all contemplated borrowings shall appear 
in the Biblical Recorder in three separate issues in advance of the 
meeting of the Convention during which it is proposed that action 
be taken. 

(2) Any and all resolutions which propose the borrowing of money 
shall set forth all pertinent facts and a definite schedule for repay- 
ment. They shall be considered by the Committee on Resolutions, 
or by a special committee, and shall be voted on by the Convention 
on two separate days while the Convention is in session; and on 
each day they must receive the votes of at least three-fifths of the 
messengers present when the vote is taken, and such vote shall be 
recorded in the minutes of the Convention. 

ARTICLE X. Miscellaneous 

Section A. The Convention's fiscal year shall close on Decem- 
ber 31. 

Sec B. The members of the Boards of the Convention and its 
institutions and agencies shall be distributed as widely as practicable. 



of North Carolina 19 

The term of office of a trustee who has not resigned, died, become 
disqualified, or been removed shall not expire until his successor 
shall have been duly elected and qualified. No individual shall 
serve on any Board, or institution, who is at the same time holding 
membership on any other Board or institution. Not more than three 
members of any Board of any institution or agency supported wholly 
or in part by the Convention shall be members of the same church. 

Sec. C. Individuals, churches and associations, or others desiring 
the assistance and cooperation of the Baptists of the Convention 
in any work not already fostered by the Convention shall present 
such project to the agency under which it should be properly placed. 
If the agency fails or refuses to approve it, it may be presented to 
the Convention under miscellaneous business or as a special order. 

Sec D. Neither the Convention, nor any institution or agency, 
owned or supported in whole or in part by the Convention, shall 
accept or receive, directly or indirectly, any gift, grant, or aid from 
the Federal or State governments or any governmental agency, 
except for definite and full services rendered by the institution or 
agency and by and with the approval of the Convention or its 
General Board. 

ARTICLE XI. Woman's Missionary Union 

The Woman's Missionary Union of North Carolina is recognized 
as an auxiliary of this Convention whose accomplishments and poten- 
tialities in good works are appreciated as being of immeasurable 
power to our Christian cause. 

ARTICLE XII. Amendments 

This Constitution may be changed or amended on the second day 
of any annual session of the Convention by a two-thirds vote of the 
registered messengers present when the vote is taken provided, 
that notice of the contemplated change shall have been announced 
on or before the first day of the Convention. 

ARTICLE XIII. Validate 

The adoption of this new Constitution shall not invalidate any 
action validly taken by or in behalf of the Convention or any of its 
institutions or agencies prior to the date this new Constitution be- 
comes effective. 

BY-LAWS 

The work of the Convention shall be governed by the following 
by-laws : 

ARTICLE I. Duties of Officers of the Convention 

Section A. The President shall preside over the deliberations 
of the Convention and discharge such other duties as are imposed 



20 Baptist State Convention 

upon him by the Convention or as are incumbent on the presiding 
officer of a deliberative body. He shall in advance of the meeting 
of the Convention appoint a Committee on Enrollment consisting 
of nine members, and a Committee on Committees consisting of 
fifteen members. He may appoint other committees when so directed 
by the body. In case of his death or incapacity to serve the Vice- 
Presidents shall succeed him in the order of their rank. 

Sec. B. The Recording Secretary shall record and preserve 
the proceedings of the Convention and shall have the same printed 
and distributed. 

Sec C. The General Secretary of the Convention shall promote 
the whole program of the Convention, including Missions, Education 
and Social Service, and may serve as adviser to all the institutions, 
agencies and committees of the Convention. He shall work under 
the direction of and be subject to the authority of the General 
Board; and shall have administrative supervision of such work as 
shall be assigned to him by the Convention or its General Board. 

Sec D. The Treasurer shall receive all funds sent him for the 
objects of the Convention, make acknowledgment of the same once 
a month in the Biblical Recorder, give bond to the Trustees of the 
Convention in such amount as the General Board may determine 
for the faithful performance of his duties. The Treasurer shall sign 
all checks, which shall be countersigned by the General Secretary, 
or in case the offices of Secretary and Treasurer shall be filled by 
the same person, then all checks shall be signed by the bonded 
bookkeeper, or by any other bonded officer or employee at the 
discretion of the Board, which shall indicate its decision and will 
by filing formal resolutions with the depository bank; and such 
checks shall be countersigned by the General Secretary. 

He shall forward at least once a month all contributions to their 
destinations. He shall make an annual report of his receipts and 
disbursements which shall be published in the minutes of the 
Convention, and upon retiring from his office, he shall deliver to his 
successor all money, papers, books and other property belonging 
thereto. 

ARTICLE II. Duties of Committees 

The committees of the Convention shall be divided into three 
categories: 

Section A. Those appointed by the President in advance of the 
Convention. 

Subsection 1. A Committee on Enrollment consisting of nine 
members whose duties it shall be to provide registration cards for 
messengers and visitors and have them in a suitable place several 
hours before the meeting of the Convention. This committee shall 
make a report to the assembled messengers upon the call of the 
President, and shall serve as a committee on credentials. 



of North Carolina 21 

Subsec. 2. A Committee on Committees whose duty it shall be to 
name the following committees, and such other committees as may- 
be assigned to it. 

Sec. B. Those named to report at the session of the Convention 
by which they are appointed: 

Subsec. 1. Committee on Resolutions, consisting of thirteen. 

Subsec. 2. Committee to report on the General Board's report, 
consisting of twenty-three. 

Subsec 3. Committee on Place and Preacher for the next Con- 
vention, consisting of nine. 

Sec C. Those named to report at a subsequent session of the 
Convention : 

Subsec 1. Committee on Order of Business, consisting of nine. 

Subsec 2. Committee to nominate the members of the General 
Board and trustees and directors of the institutions and agencies of 
the Convention, consisting of fifteen. 

Subsec 3. Committee on Social Service and Civic Righteousness, 
consisting of fifteen. 

Subsec 4. Historical Commission, consisting of thirteen. 

Subsec 5. Committee on Publicity, consisting of five 

Subsec 6. Committee on Memorials, consisting of five. 

ARTICLE III. The General Board 

Section A. Its Organization. 

Subsec 1. Meetings. The General Board shall meet in regular 
sessions in January and June of each year, and in cases of emergency, 
at the call of the General Secretary and the President of the Board, 
or of any five members. 

Subsec 2. Officers and Department Heads. At the January meet- 
ing of the Board, there shall be elected the following officers who 
shall serve for one year, and until their successors are elected and 
qualified; a President, a Vice-President, and a Recording Secretary. 

*At the same time, the Board shall elect a Comptroller, all de- 
partment heads, and such other assistants as may from time to time 
be demed necessary, and shall fix the compensation of its secre- 
taries and other employees, and all salaried officers of the Con- 
vention. 

The Comptroller shall be the chief accountant of the Convention. 
As such, he shall be charged with the responsibility of accounting 
for all funds of the Convention, including all receipts and disburse- 
ments, and shall countersign all checks and make such reports and 



By Laws amended, see Sec. 29, page 57. 



22 Baptist State Convention 

accounting as the General Board may direct, and perform any 
other duties which may be assigned to him by the General Board. 

*Subsec. 3. At the January meeting of the General Board the 
Convention program shall be organized and promoted under the 
following divisions. 

(1) Administration and Promotion. 

( 2 ) Missions. 

(3) Christian Education. 

(4) Social Service. 

These four divisions shall be administered and promoted under 
committees composed of the members of the General Board as 
indicated. 

( 1 ) Administration and promotion shall be under the direct super- 
vision of the General Secretary and the committee from the 
General Board. The membership of this committee shall include ap- 
proximately one-half of the members of the General Board 
remaining after committees 2 and 3 have been made up. This 
committee will deal with the following phases of the work: 

(a) All Convention Properties. 

(b) Biblical Recorder. 

(c) Associational Missionaries. 

(d) Brotherhood. 

(e) Baptist Foundation. 

(f) Co-operation with Southern Baptist Convention. 

(g) Co-operation with Woman's Missionary Union. 
(h) Publicity. 

(2) Missions Committee shall be made up of approximately one- 
third of the membership of the General Board with a full-time paid 
secretary. This committee shall be divided into three sub-committees 
as follows: 

(a) Training Activities: 
Sunday School 
Training Union 
Student Union 
Summer Assemblies 

(b) Direct Missions: 

Aid to Missionary Pastors 

Rural Church Programs 

Promotion of New Churches 

Aid to Silent People 

Aid to Displaced Persons 

Work in Sanatoriums and Correctional Institutions 

Music and Drama 

Visual Aids 

Work with Other Races 

(c) Evangelism 



* By Laws amended, see Sec. 27, page 47, 48. 



of North Carolina 23 

(3) Christian Education. This committee shall be composed of 
approximately one-fourth of the members of the General Board, 
with a full time paid secretary. This committee will deal with all 
matters pertaining to the operation of our Baptist Colleges. The 
committee, together with the President, Dean, and Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees of each of the colleges receiving funds from the 
Convention, with the President of the Baptist State Convention, 
the President of the General Board, and the President of the 
W.M.U. as ex officio members, shall be known as the Council on 
Christian Education. Representatives on the Council from the col- 
leges will not have voting power in the allocation of funds. 

The Council on Christian Education in co-operation with the 
general secretary of the Convention shall nominate, and the General 
Board shall elect an executive secretary. 

(4) Social Service. This committee shall be composed of approxi- 
mately one-half of the General Board remaining after committees 
2 and 3 have been made up. This committee will have supervision 
of the following phases of our work: 

(a) Baptist Hospital 

( b ) Orphanages 

(c) Home for the Aged. 

2. In the light of the significant accomplishments of the Council 
on Christian Education in promoting worthy educational, physical, 
and spiritual standards in the schools, in encouraging a closer rela- 
tionship among the schools and among the churches and the schools, 
and in giving encouragement to the schools and to the Convention 
concerning the program of Christian Education, the Council shall be 
continued and its constituency brought into conformity to Sec. B, 
page 17. 

At this same meeting an Executive Committee of eight mem- 
bers shall be elected with the understanding that the four chairmen 
of the above named committees shall serve on the Executive Com- 
mittee, and that four other members be elected by the Board. 

Subsec. 4. The General Board shall present its recommendations 
to the Convention; and these recommendations shall be printed in 
the Biblical Recorder, together with any pertinent information, two 
weeks prior to the meeting of the Convention. 

Sec. B. Powers and Duties of General Board. 

Subsec. 1. Charge of Work. The General Board shall have 
charge and control of all work of the Convention, including Missions, 
Education, Beneficences, and all other general activities, in the 
interim between sessions of the Convention, except those activities 
committed specifically by charter to the Boards of Trustees of its 
institutions and agencies. It shall have the power to act for the 
Convention in the interim between sessions of the Convention; and 
any action taken during the interim shall be binding on the Con- 
vention and reported fully to the Convention at its next session. 



24 Baptist State Convention 

It shall make and approve all appropriations. It shall have no 
power to contravene any action of the Convention nor to launch 
any new institution. It may provide for the expansion of any phase 
of work which its income and resources may make possible. It 
shall have the responsibility of bringing to the Convention for its 
Consideration recommendations concerning any phase of the work 
that is being done or that should be undertaken in order that the 
Convention may have an over-all picture of the total program of 
North Carolina Missionary Baptists. 

Subsec. 2. Reports. The General Board shall make a full report 
to the Convention of its activities during the year, including the 
work done by the departments of Missions, Education, and Benefi- 
cencies and all other general activities. The Board shall have its 
report printed and ready for distribution at the first session of the 
Convention, including reports from Educational Institutions, Hos- 
pitals, Orphanages, Baptist Foundation, Educational Council, and 
all other agencies of the Convention. 

Subsec. 3. Allocation of Funds. The General Board shall recom- 
mend to the Convention the percentage of undesignated gifts which 
each object of the Convention shall receive, both State and South- 
ern Baptist Convention objects. 

Subsec. 4. Audits. The General Board shall employ a certified 
public accountant each year to make a complete audit of the books 
and accounts of the treasurer and bookkeeping departments and re- 
port to the General Board and shall have it published in the Minutes 
of the Convention. 

ARTICLE IV. Council on Christian Education 

Section A. Powers. 

In the interim between the meetings of the General Board the 
Council shall have oversight of the entire program of education in 
the colleges and schools of the Convention. 

Sec B. Duties. The duties of the Council shall be as follows: 

(1) It shall devise ways and means for the proper correlation 
of the work and programs in the several educational institutions 
supported by the Convention. 

(2) It shall study the needs of the institutions and their ability 
to meet these needs, and upon the basis of its findings shall recom- 
mend to the General Board allocations to the institutions of such 
funds as may be made available by the Convention or the General 
Board for Christian education. 

(3) It shall formulate and promote plans for increasing the interest 
in and the support of these institutions and shall make reports in 
detail to the General Board upon all its work and findings. 



of North Carolina 25 

Sec. C. Executive Secretary. 

*The Council on Christian Education in co-operation with the 
General Board of the Convention shall nominate and the General 
Board shall elect an Executive Secretary. 

Sec. D. Meetings. 

The Council shall meet at the call of the Chairman, at least three 
times during the Convention year; it may meet in special session 
at the call of the Chairman and Executive Secretary, or any five 
members. 

ARTICLE V. Convention Procedure 

Section A. Rules. 

The Rules of Order for the Convention shall be those laid down 
in Kerfoot's "Parliamentary Law," but in cases where the meaning 
may not be clear the President shall exercise his discretion, subject 
to appeal to the Convention. 

Sec. B. Resolutions. 

All resolutions presented to the Convention shall be referred to the 
Committee on Resolutions, except that by a two-thirds vote of 
the messengers present on the first or second day of the Conven- 
tion, the rules may be suspended and a resolution be taken up for 
immediate consideration. 

Sec. C. Recommendations in Reports. 

Nothing contained in reports to the Convention shall be construed 
as an action of the Convention except the recommendations which 
are definitely listed and adopted by the Convention. 

ARTICLE VI. Amendments to By-Laws 

The By-Laws may be altered by a majority vote of the messengers 
present on the first or second day of the Convention. 



See Sec. 27, page 48(3), Sec. 27, page 23(2) 



PROCEEDINGS 



PROCEEDINGS 



ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 
TUESDAY MORNING SESSION 

1. The one hundred twenty-first annual session of the Baptist 
State Convention of North Carolina met in Asheville, November 
13-15, 1951. This was the fifth time that the Convention has met in 
Asheville since its organization in 1830. The previous years being 
1899, 1920, 1935, 1941 and 1946. The First Baptist Church, W. Perry 
Crouch, Minister, served as host for the 1951 session, with the 
Baptist churches in the Buncombe Association co-operating. 

2. Grover H. Jones. President, High Point, called the Convention 
to order at 9:30 and H. Grady Miller, Director of Music, assisted 
by Miss Mildred Thomas, organist of the host church, were recog- 
nized. They led the music for all sessions of the Convention. 

Song: "All Hail the Power of Jesus Name" 

3. The scripture and prayer was given by Roger E. Williams, 
Jr., Oxford. 

4. President Jones released the Committee on Enrollment as fol- 
lows: Nane Starnes, Asheville; Lester Lane, Asheville; James 
Smith, Asheville: Charles W. Smith, Swannanoa; Lon Wagner, 
Asheville; Don Young, Asheville; Mrs. Hugh Howell, Asheville; 
Mrs. Walter Clark, Asheville; Alden Angline, Asheville. 

Nane Starnes, Chairman, announced that the enrollment of mes- 
sengers began during the Pastors Conference on November 12, 1951, 
and at this hour 1,076 messengers had been registered. Upon his 
motion the Convention voted that the messengers now enrolled and 
all others who may register during the remaining sessions consti- 
tute the Convention for the transaction of the order of business. 

5. The Committee on Committees named by President Jones to 
serve during this session were as follows: R. Archie Ellis, Chair- 
man, Salisbury; Mrs. George Pennell, Asheville; Thomas P. Pruitt, 
Hickory; E. L. Davis, Jr., Winston-Salem; James S. Potter, States- 
ville; Wilbur Hutchins, Sanford; W. D. Morris, Scotland Neck; 
Fred Helms, Charlotte; Basil M. Watkins, Durham; J. Ned Taylor, 
Charlotte; Hansel H. Stembridge, Forest City; Louis S. Gaines, 
Fayetteville; V. Ward Barr, Gastonia; Mrs. Paul Davis, Yadkinville; 
M. L. Bannister, Oxford. 

6. At the request of the President, W. Perry Crouch came for- 
ward together with the ministers from the Buncombe Association, 
and as host pastor expressed on his behalf and the host church and 
the ministers of the Asheville area, words of welcome. 



30 Baptist State Convention 

PASTORS OF ASHEVILLE AREA 

W. Perry Crouch, W. G. Russell, F. W. Greene, A. D. Smith, T. O. 
Lunsford, H. B. Fisher, C. A. Hensley, J. N. Binford, G. L. Bradley, 
J. H. Black, Walter Zvoda, J. Lester Lane, J. E. Whitaker, James 
Kisselburg, A. J. Buckner, A. P. Sprinkle, R. W. Abrams, W. M. 
Hensley, Clyde H. Parham, W. D. Ruth, Ralph R. Hensley, William 
King, Carl G. Mauney, Paul Lovingood, J. H. Lackey, W. B. Archer, 
C. D. Bessinger, Francis Lunsford, L. O. Vess, M. D. Smith, Vernon 
Hensley, C. A. Rhyne, Joe Honeycutt, Frank Hopkins, G. Carlton 
Cox, William Snyder, Eugene Byrd, T. Paul Deaton, E. R. Bartlett, 
I. A. Rhinehart, W. B. Sprinkle, M. L. Kerstein, Grady H. Hamby, 
R. E. Campbell, Earl Sturgeon, W. A. Kuykendall, J. L. Wolfe, 
W. S. Vehaun, W. T. Connor, James H. Smith, C. M. Perry, Reid 
Lunsford, Neils H. Larsen, H. J. Ingle, N. L. Stephens, T. A. Harper, 
Robert Harris, H. J. Wilson, Charles W. Smith, T. S. Henderson, 
J. Lloyd Mauney, Nane Starnes, H. W. Burleson, Larry Glenn, 
W. M. Abel, J. L. Parker, H. M. Hocutt. 

7. During the next order all the new ministers who had come into 
the Convention since 1950, came forward, were introduced and 
welcomed by the President. Among those were A. Douglas Aldrich, 
Raleigh; John M. Cranford, Spring Lake; Bennie Crawford, Hert- 
ford; Gilmer H. Cross, Goldsboro; Raymond Crow, Hicks Grove; 
Ray L. Cumbee, Longhurst; Wilfred E. Cholerton, Wilson; J. Clif- 
ton Dunevant, Franklin ville; Robert L. Franklin, Wilkesboro; John 
C. Gill, Jr., Henderson; Mack M. Goss, Hendersonville; Randolph L. 
Gregory, Wilmington; Hal M. Helms, Butner; James B. Hewett, Wind- 
sor; S. M. Hughes, Grover; Crate Jones, Rockingham; Donald Key- 
ser, Hallsboro; V. P. Locke, Raleigh; Joseph G. Miller, Bryson City; 
Waldo K. Mullen, Cherry ville; Marion E. Parker, Hickory; W. T 
Roberson, Shelby; Elliot B. Stewart, Teachey; Joseph A. Talley, 
Aulander; Thomas D. Toler, Jr., Southport; W. L. Walters, Gas- 
tonia; T. W. Williams, Lillington; V. O. Young, Lexington. 

8. In keeping with the motion adopted by the Buncombe Baptist 
Ministers' Conference the Convention accepted the names of the 
following to serve as tellers for any ballot that might be cast during 
the Convention proceedings; Ralph R. Hensley, Chairman, W. G. 
Russell, W. Brady Archer, C. D. Bessinger. 

9. In keeping with previous years and because of the support 
and encouragement of the Woman's Missionary Union and in view of 
outstanding work in their local churches, the following Royal 
Ambassadors were recognized to serve as pages for the Convention; 
Edward Drye, Sunset Park, Wilmington; Jimmy Brown, Bragg- 
town, Durham; Hubert Atwater, Lakewood, Durham; David Kin- 
caid, First Church, Kings Mountain. 

10. President Jones serving his first year as President of the 
Convention recognized at this time the following who in the past 
had served as President of the Convention; J. Clyde Turner, 1929- 
1932; Zeno Wall, 1933-1936; I. G. Greer, 1943; Ralph A. Herring, 



of North Carolina 31 

1944-1945; Casper C. Warren, 1946-1947; J. W. Suttle, 1948; F. 
Orion Mixon, 1949-1950. 

11. The Committee on Order of Business submitted through the 
Chairman, James C. Cammack, Jr., Smithfield, the program for the 
Convention. He pointed out that W. Marshall Craig, Dallas, Texas, 
who was to speak during the Tuesday evening session, was prevented 
from attending because of illness. His theme "Indoctrination" had 
been assigned to Harold W. Tribble, President of Wake Forest Col- 
lege, and the message would be brought during the Wednesday 
morning session. With this change and upon the motion of Chair- 
man Cammack, the following order of business was approved : 

PROGRAM 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION OF NORTH CAROLINA 
One Hundred Twenty-first Annual Session 

TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13 
9:30 Hymn, Scripture, Prayer — Roger E. Williams, Jr., Oxford 

9:40 Announcement of Committees 
Report of Committees 
Enrollment 
Order of Business 
Recognition of Asheville Pastors, New Pastors, Visitors 

10:05 Keynote Address — Grover H. Jones, Hight Point 

10:25 Seminaries — S. L. Stealey, Southeastern Theological Semin- 
ary, Wake Forest 

10:55 Wake Forest Enlargement — C. C. Warren, Charlotte 

11:10 Report General Board — C. C. Warren, President, Charlotte 

11:40 Business and Announcements 

11:50 Special Music — Gardner- Webb College Choir 

12:00 Convention Sermon (Worship) — J. Clyde Yates, Charlotte 
Alternate — W. D. Morris, Scotland Neck 



TUESDAY AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 13 

2:00 Hymn, Scripture, Prayer — C. O. Greene, Lawndale 

2:10 Report of Committee on Committees 

2:15 Orphanage — I. G. Greer, Chairman Board of Trustees, 
Chapel Hill 

2:30 North Carolina Baptist Homes — John T. Wayland, Chairman 
Committee, North Wilkesboro 



32 Baptist State Convention 

2:40 Council on Christian Education — Carlton S. Prickett, 
chairman, Burlington 

3:00 Report of Sunday School Board — Hight C. Moore, Ridgecrest 

3:15 Report of Committee of 19 — E. Norfleet Gardner, Chairman 
Henderson 

TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 13 

7:30 Hymn, Scripture, Prayer — Arthur Stainback, Rocky Mount 

7:40 Report of Committees and Announcements 

7 : 50 American Bible Society — I. Stuart, Richmond 

8:00 Woman's Missionary Union — Mrs. C. Gordon Maddrey, 
Ahoskie 

8:20 Foreign Missions — Everett Gill, Jr., Secretary for Latin 
America 



WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14 

9:30 Hymn, Scripture, Prayer — W. C. Francis, Nashville 

9:40 Report of Committees and Announcements 

9:50 Report on Evangelistic Crusade — B. E. Morris, Chairman, 
Durham 

10:10 Special Music — Solo: Hal Shoemaker, Newton 

10:15 Theme "Indoctrination'* — Harold W. Tribble, Wake Forest 

10:45 State Missions 

11:10 Biblical Recorder — Louis S. Gaines, Fayetteville 

11:20 Special Music — Wake Forest College Quartet 

11:30 Worship — Billy Graham, Montreat 



WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 14 

2:30 Hymn, Scripture, Prayer — Norman Hicks, Oxford 

2:40 Report on Hospital 

3:00 Solo — Miss Nelle Parsons, First Baptist Church, Asheville 

3:05 Training Union — "Conserving the Saved" — James P. Mor- 
gan, Raleigh 

3:35 Committee on Social Service — W. W. Finlator, Chairman, 
Elizabeth City 



of North Carolina 33 

3:40 Allied Church League— E. F. Sullivan, Hickory 
3:50 Miscellaneous Business and Announcements 
4:00 Election of Officers 



WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14 
7:30 Hymn, Scripture, Prayer— Thomas L. Rich, Jr., Fayetteville 

7:40 Brotherhood— "Mobilizing Our Man Power"— Horace Easom 
Shelby 

8:00 Special Music— Adult Choir, First Baptist Church, Asheville 

8:10 Theme: "Keeping Our Homes Christian"— Mrs. Frank Lea- 
vell, Nashville, Tennessee 

8:35 Chaplains — H. O. Baker, Shelby 

8:50 Hymn 

8:55 Home Missions— C. K. Rand, New Orleans, Louisiana. 



THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15 
9:30 Hymn, Scripture, Prayer— M. M. Johnson, Raleigh 
9:40 Miscellaneous Business and Announcements 
9:55 Memorials— C. R. Hinton, Chairman, Granite Falls 
10:05 Special Music— Mars Hill College Choir 

10:15 "The Rural Church and Baptist Life"— Garland Hendricks 
Boiling Springs 

10:40 Relief and Annunity Board— Henry B. Anderson, Durham 

10:55 The Baptist Hour — Charles Wellborn, Waco, Texas 

11:15 Theme: "Onward Through the Co-operative Program"— Carey 
P. Herring, Fairmont 

11:35 Special Music — Mars Hill College Choir 

11:40 Worship— "Deepening Our Christian Experience"— E. Gib- 
son Davis, Kingsport, Tennessee 

COMMITTEE ON ORDER OF BUSINESS 
James C. Cammack, Jr., Chairman 
Louis S. Gaines Mrs. R. K. Redwine 

Guy S. Cain C. Arthur Francis 

Gordon L. Price Wendell G. Davis 

C. W. Duling Mrs. J. Roy Clifford 



34 Baptist State Convention 

12. J. Winston Pearce, First Vice-President, presiding, introduced 
President Grover H. Jones, who brought the opening and keynote 
address. 

Song: "Revive Us Again." 

13. It was noted that the seminaries were given this choice hour 
of the opening session. S. L. Stealey, President, Southeastern Semin- 
ary, Wake Forest, introduced the following representatives from the 
other seminaries of the Southern Convention, who brought words of 
greeting; John K. Durst, Department of Religious Education, New 
Orleans Seminary; R. P. Daniels, Professor Old Testment, South- 
western Seminary, Waco, Texas; Henry E. Turlington, Assistant 
Professor New Testament Interpretation, Southern Seminary, 
Louisville, Kentucky and Clyde E. Baucom, Wilson, Trustee repre- 
senting the Golden Gate Seminary, Berkley, California. The special 
seminary message was then given by President Stealey. 

14. A report was received on the Wake Forest College Enlarge- 
ment Program. A discussion followed led by Casper C. Warren, 
Charlotte, who presented Horace Easom, Director of the Enlarge- 
ment Program, and in behalf of the Committee of Seventeen. Direc- 
tor Easom submitted the following report which was received as a 
matter of information: 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE OF SEVENTEEN 

The Committee of Seventeen appointed by this Convention here 
at Asheville in 1946, charged with the responsibility of promoting 
an effort through our churches to raise one million five hundred 
thousand dollars for the removal of Wake Forest College to Winston- 
Salem has continued their work unabated under the direction of 
Horace Easom. 

To date we have raised in cash and pledges $1,710,461.40. On 
October 15, 1951 in connection with the ground breaking cere- 
monies at Reynolda, it was our privilege to present to the Trustees 
of the College in cash and bonds the sum of $1,000,000. These 
figures represent the response from approximately 500,000 N. C. 
Baptists in 1,105 of our churches located in all of our 72 Associations. 

Our task now is to collect the remaining part of the unpaid 
commitments by the churches. 

We are profoundly grateful to our pastors and churches for 
the wonderful spirit of co-operation which they have manifested 
in the Convention's program for Wake Forest. It is our sincere 
hope that this phase of the Enlargement Program may be brought 
to a successful completion at the earliest possible date. 



Chairman Warren then presented Harold W. Tribble of Wake 
Forest College who came to the platform along with "Uncle Joe" 
Burleson, Barnardsville, President Tribble advised that "Uncle Joe" 
was providing in his will that all of his estate would go to Wake 



of North Carolina 35 

Forest College for the establishment of the Joe and MolTy Burleson 
Foundation for training orphan boys and girls in Wake Forest 
College. President Tribble pointed out that "Uncle Joe" had already- 
started this foundation with the gift of one million feet of timber 
and this tract of timber would provide much of the lumber neces- 
sary for the building on the new Wake Forest campus at Reynolda. 

President Tribble expressed deep appreciation for the support by 
the Convention of the removal program. He pointed out that the 
Trustees of the college were in hopes of being able to follow through 
according to plan, if the present world emergency did not slow up 
the acquisition of materials. 

Song: "I am Bound for the Promised Land." 

15. In behalf of the General Board, Casper C. Warren, Charlotte, 
President, called attention to the Advance Report of the General 
Board now being distributed. He called special attention to the 
Board's recommendations appearing at section 126, page 171. 

Board President Warren asked General Secretary Maloy A. 
Huggins to briefly review the items of general interest covering the 
report. 

Thereafter, General Secretary Huggins called special attention to 
the Rural Church Department and introduced Henry E. Walton, Jr., 
Secretary, Wake Forest and James P. Morgan, Secretary, Training 
Union Department, who was introduced to the Convention for the 
first time. 

General Secretary Huggins yielded to L. L. Morgan, Secretary of 
the Sunday School Department who introduced the personnel and 
workers whose names appear in the report. (Sec. 112, page 136.) Un- 
der the direction of Mr. Myra S. Motley and D. P. Brooks, Associates, 
a visual aid demonstration of the scope of the Sunday School pro- 
gram was splendidly presented. 

In closing General Secretary Huggins pointed out that other 
phases of the Convention's program as shown in the Advance Re- 
port of the General Board would come up for consideration at 
different times during the remaining sessions, and that the report 
would be at this time referred to the Committee to Report on the 
Advance Report of the General Board. 

16. R. Archie Ellis, Salisbury, Chairman, on behalf of the Com- 
mittee on Committes, submitted now and at other periods during 
the sessions of the Convention, various Committees and upon his 
motion each Committee was approved by the Convention as sub- 
mitted : 

COMMITTEES TO REPORT DURING 1951 CONVENTION 
Committee to Report on the General Board's Report 

Rush S. Dickson, Chairman, W. J. Stephenson, Wilmington 

Charlotte H. T. Highfill, Winston-Salem 

Ronald E. Wall, Greensboro Mrs. R. Carrington Paulette, 

Rowland S. Pruette, Boonville Mount Airy 

Roy A. Morris, Sanford W. P. Milne, Clinton 



36 



Baptist State Convention 



Miss Addie Mae Cooke, Murphy 
William E. Stanley, Durham 
Gilmer H. Cross, Goldsboro 
Robert E. Seymour, Warrenton 
M. O. Thornburg, Gastonia 
Douglas Hills, Hendersonville 
C. B. Trammel, Burnsville 



C. D. Bessinger, Asheville 

F. G. Shearin, Scotland Neck 

James Earp, Selma 

H. C. Lowder, Rocky Mount 

Fred Allen, Wadesboro 

W. S. Whitaker, Mars Hill 

J. R. Morgan, Waynes ville 



Fritz D. Hemphill, Hickory 



Committee on Resolutions 



Charles B. McConnell, 

Chairman, Cullowhee 
W. G. Bond, Boone 
W. E. Pettit, Winston-Salem 
Graham Carlton, Salisbury 
Frank Malone, Gastonia 
Harry D. Wood, Jr., Leaksville 



Elliot R. Stewart, Hamilton 
O. M. Mull, Shelby 
Mrs. Alton Morris, Murphy 
Mrs. Howard G. Dawkins, 

Kinston 
C. C. Wall, Lexington 
J. Wade Hendrix, Statesville 



Carey P. Herring, Fairmont 

COMMITTEES TO REPORT DURING THE 1952 
CONVENTION 



Committee on Order of Business 



M. O. Owens, Jr., Chairman, 

Lenoir 
Mrs. Leland H. Kitchin, 

Scotland Neck 
Robert D. Holleman, Durham 
Tom S. Lawrence, Cliffside 



W. W. Hamilton, Jr., Washington 
Mrs. Terry Smart, Forest City 
Mike Gordon, Marion 
Ralph A. Herring, 
Winston-Salem 
W. Wilbur Hutchins, Sanford 



Committee on Publicity 

L. L. Carpenter, Chairman, Marse Grant, Thomasville 

Raleigh Roy Parker, Ahoskie 

Santford Martin, Winston-Salem Richard L. Young, Charlotte 



Committee on Social Service and Civic Righteousness 



Henry B. Anderson, Chairman, 

Durham 
Garland A. Hendricks, Boiling 

Springs 
Sloan Gibson, High Point 
A. C. Currant, Gastonia 
S. L. Stealey, Wake Forest 
Mrs. H. H. Stembridge, Jr., 

Forest City 



Mrs. T. E. West, Marion 
Broadus E. Jones, Raleigh 
J. Lester Lane, Asheville 
John R. Link, Mount Gilead 
A. J. Hutchins, Canton 
Oscar Creech, Ahoskie 
Mrs. L. M. Massey, Zebulon 
David P. Russ, Fayetteville 
O. D. Moore, Salisbury 



of North Carolina 37 

Committee on Place and Preacher (1953) 

Howard Ford, Chairman, Elkin E. H. Potts, Spencer 

Roy Beals, Newton Mrs. K. E. Bryant, Pittsboro 

Charles Williamson, C. C. Crow, Shelby 

Fayetteville Aubrey S. Tomlinson, Lo'uisburg 

R. T. Howerton, Lincolnton C. M. Scott, High Point 

Committee to Nominate Members of the General Board 

Trustees and Directors of the Institutions and Agencies 

of the Convention 

Carl V. Tyner, Chairman, J. Roy Clifford, Lexington 

Leaks ville W. T. Love, Jr., Elizabeth City 

W. Perry Crouch, Asheville Guy Carswell, Charlotte 

W. D. Yelton, Hickory Homer Andrews, Burlington 

Mrs. George McNeill, Morehead J. B. Willis, Hamlet 

City Addison Hewlett, Jr., 
Mrs. W. A. Mitchiner, Oxford Wilmington 

Ed M. Stanley, Greensboro I. B. Jackson, Rutherfordton 

J. B. Turner, Laurinburg Charles H. Jenkins, Aulander 

Historical Commission 

C. C. Crittenden, Chairman, Garland A. Hendricks, 
Raleigh Boiling Springs 

W. A. Mitchiner, Oxford J. E. Ayscue, Buie's Creek 

George W. Paschal, Miss Louise McMillan, 
Wake Forest Winston-Salem 

Mrs. E. T. Crittenden, Willis G. Briggs, Raleigh 

Wake Forest J. L. Jenkins, Boiling Springs 

L. E. M. Freeman, Raleigh Miss Mary Lynch Johnson, 

Miss Carrie Broughton, Raleigh Raleigh 

John A. McLeod, Mars Hill 

Committee on Memorials 

John G. McCall, Chairman, E. B. Denny, Raleigh 

Mooresville Miss Mildred Thomas, Asheville 

Athos L. Cochman, C. Sylvester Greene, Chapel Hill 
Rockingham 

Allied Church League Nominations 

L. E. Andrews, Lexington M. L. Banister, Oxford 

Henry B. Anderson, Durham B. A. Bowers, Ridgecrest 

Gaither M. Beam, Louisburg F. H. Brooks, Smithfield 

W. P. Biggerstaff, High Point Mrs. T. L. Cashwell, Gastonia 

J. Boyce Brooks, Albemarle W. B. Carr, Durham 

E. Dean Bergen, La Grange L. L. Carpenter, Raleigh 

A. J. Burders, Hickory Harry B. Caldwell, Greensboro 



38 



Baptist State Convention 



Walter E. Crissman, 

High Point 
R. N. Carroll, Edenton 
C. B. Deane, Rockingham 
Theo B. Davis, Zebulon 
M. Leslie Davis, Beaufort 
Egbert Davis, Winston-Salem 
Wendell G. Davis, Statesville 
J. H. Early, Winston-Salem 
Merrill J. Evans, Ahoskie 
I. G. Greer, Chapel Hill 
Marse Grant, Thomasville 
Alton W. Greenlaw, Warsaw 
E. B. Goodin, Lincolnton 
T. L. Gardner, Reidsville 
P. C. Gantt, Tabor City 
Ralph A. Herring, 

Winston-Salem 
Johnson J. Hayes, Wilkesboro 
L. L. Hatfield, Hickory 
James M. Hayes, Winston-Salem 
M. A. Huggins, Raleigh 
Grover H. Jones, High Point 
M. N. Jernigan, Dunn 
A. W. Kincaid, Kings Mountain 
H. K. Masteller, Asheboro 
LeRoy Martin, Raleigh 
L. A. Martin, Lexington 
Santford Martin, 

Winston-Salem 



Mrs. Irene A. Mills, Louisburg 
W. E. Matthews, Laurinburg 
John A. Oates, Fayetteville 
R. E. Price, Rutherfordton 
J. G. Pritchard, Windsor 
Mrs. T. H. Plemmons, Charlotte 
E. W. Pate, Wilmington 
E. McNeill Poteat, Raleigh 
E. C. Roach, Denton 
H. L. Stewart, Clinton 

Mrs. W. P. Speas, 

Winston-Salem 
E. F. Sullivan, Hickory 
T. E. Story, North Wilkesboro 
J. Clyde Turner, Raleigh 
E. Evans Ulrich, Jr., Goldsboro 
W. H. Weatherspoon, Raleigh 
William Harrison Williams, 

Charlotte 
E. Yates Webb, Shelby 
Roger E. Williams, Jr., 

Oxford 
E. C. Watson, Garland 
W. F. Woodall, Lenoir 
W. R. Wagoner, Winston-Salem 
L. R. Varser, Lumberton 
Don C. Young, Asheville 
Tom M. Freeman, Burlington 
Douglas M. Branch, Kannapolis 



Committee on Evangelism 

Irby B. Jackson, Chairman, Rutherfordton 

Alexander — Homer L. Good, Stony Point 

Alleghany — F. G. Walker, Sparta 

Anson — J. C. Meigs, Polkton 

Ashe, Rex R. Campbell, West Jefferson 

Atlantic — Charles E. Parker, New Bern 

Avery — J. W. Costner, Newland 

Beulah — L. G. Elliott, Roxboro 

Bladen — A. D. Frazier, Elizabethtown 

Blue Ridge — W. Marvin Dameron, Marion, Route 2 

Brunswick — W. R. Moorehead, Leland 

Brier Creek — L. T. Younger, New Hope 

Brushy Mountain — Glenn Hoffman, North Wilkesboro 

Buncombe — Nane Starnes, Asheville 

Cabarrus — Ralph L. Cannon, Kannapolis 

Caldwell — C. R. Hinton, Granite Falls 

Carolina — W. C. Huntley, Balfour 

Catawba River — M. L. Ross 



of North Carolina 39 

Chowan — R. E. Gordon, Edenton 

Columbus — C. E. Brisson, Cerro Gordo 

Dan Valley — John H. Reinert, Draper 

Dock — W. M. Ussery, Ash 

Eastern — W. Isaac Terrell, Mount Olive 

Elkin— W. C. Guth, Elkin 

Flat River — R. Oren Bradley, Stovall 

French Broad — David B. Roberts, Marshall 

Gaston County — Wilson W. Padgett, McAdenville 

Green River — T. B. Deese, Rutherfordton 

Haywood — C. D. Sawyer, Canton 

Johnston — Fletcher Ford, Four Oaks 

Kings Mountain — Ernest M. Smith, Shelby 

Liberty — C. M. Pegram, Thomasville 

Little River — G. Scott Turner, Angier 

Macon — M. W. Chapman, Franklin 

Mecklenburg — J. Clyde Yates, Charlotte 

Mitchell — Bruce Buchanan, Clarissa 

Montgomery — J. E. Bryant, Troy 

Mount Zion — L. H. Hollingsworth, Mebane 

New Found — J. Henry Roberts, Marshall 

Neuse — Howard G. Dawkins, Kinston 

New South River — Thomas L. Rich, Jr., Fayetteville 

Pee Dee — John Haas, Rockingham 

Piedmont — W. C. Adkinson, Greensboro 

Pilot Mountain — R. E. Adams, Winston-Salem 

Raleigh — J. F. Roach, Wendell, Route 2 

Randolph — Charles J. McBride, High Point 

Roanoke — R. E. Ferguson, Robersonville 

Robeson — Paul D. Early, Red Springs 

Rowan — R. O. Brinkley, China Grove 

Sandy Creek — Roy A. Morris, Sanford 

Sandy Run — Tom S. Lawrence, Cliffside 

South Sandy Creek — L. M. Dixon, Cameron 

South Fork — J. Louis Price, Hickory 

South Mountain — S. L. Blevins, Hayes 

Stony Fork — William Brown, Blowing Rock 

Surry — Roy Davis, Mount Airy 

Tar River — M. A. Pegram, Zebulon 

Three Forks — C. O. Vance, Vilas 

Tennessee River — J. L. Orr, Robbinsville 

Transylvania — Clyde Collins, Brevard 

Tuckaseigee — B. S. Hensley, Sylva 

Union — M. T. Gales, Monroe 

West Chowan — J. C. Ray, Severn 

West Liberty — Floyd B. Clark, Culberson 

Western North Carolina— J. A. Richardson, Andrews 

Wilmington — E. W. Pate, Wilmington 

Yadkin — Fred R. Poplin, Jonesville 

Yancey — A. Z. Jamerson, Burnsville 



40 Baptist State Convention 

Yates — H. B. Anderson, Durham 

Burnt Swamp — Archie Lockee, Pembroke 

Cherokee — William Welch, Cherokee 

17. J. Roy Clifford, Lexington, Chairman of the Board of Trustees 
of the North Carolina Baptist Hospital presented the following 
resolution. In order to comply with the constitution of the Conven- 
tion concerning the borrowing of funds, Chairman Clifford moved, 
and the Convention approved the first reading. 

"That the application of the North Carolina Baptist Hospital, 
Incorporated, to be permitted to borrow funds against collectible 
pledges maturing within ten years up to $500,000 for the con- 
struction of the new south wing and to be repaid by the Hospital 
in ten equal annual installments, such loan or loans to be evi- 
denced by the note or notes of the Hospital, is hereby approved." 
Upon the motion of Chairman Clifford the first approval of this 
authority to borrow was approved by the Convention. 

18. Robert D. Holloman, Durham, Chairman of the Baptist Foun- 
dation, advised that upon the recommendation of the Foundation's 
Board of Directors the Convention was being asked to amend the 
By Laws of the Foundation. The first reading of the change in the 
By Laws was approved as follows upon the motion of Chairman 
Holloman : 

1. That Article I, Section 1, line 3 of the by laws be amended 
by striking therefrom the following, "Tuesday of the week 
before each regular annual session of the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina," and substituting in lieu thereof the follow- 
ing, "On Tuesday after the third Sunday in September of each 
year," so that the said section shall read as follows: 

Section 1. Regular meetings of the Board of Directors of the 
North Carolina Baptist Foundation, Incorporated, shall be held 
at the office of the Corporation in Raleigh, North Carolina on 
Tuesday after the third Sunday in September of each year. 
Special meetings may be held as determined from time to time 
by the Directors and may be called by the Chairman at any time 
and shall be called by him upon the request of two Directors. 

2. That Article I, Section 2, be amended by striking the word 
"three" therefrom and inserting in lieu thereof the word "six" so 
that said section shall read as follows: 

Section 2. At any meeting six Directors shall constitute a 
quorum. 

3. That Article I of the said by laws be amended by adding 
the following section which shall be designated as Section 3. 

Section 3. The said Corporation shall operate upon a fiscal 
year beginning on the first day of July of each year hereafter 
and ending on the 30th day of June of such succeeding year. 

19. Special music by Gardner-Webb College preceded the 
Convention sermon by J. Clyde Yates, Charlotte. His subject "A 
Transforming Experience" was based on the scripture Isaiah 6:8. 
Thereafter the Tuesday morning session closed. 



of North Carolina 41 

TUESDAY AFTERNOON 

20. This session opened with the singing of "We Are Marching 
to Zion." 

21. CO. Greene, Lawndale, read the scripture and offered the 
prayer of devotion. 

22. President Jones presented I. G. Greer, Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees, Baptist Orphanage of North Carolina, who called 
attention to the orphanage report, (Section 124, Page 168) and in 
turn requested W. C. Reed, General Superintendent, to review the 
achievements of the Orphanage during its 67 years of history. 
Superintendent Reed moved the adoption of the report and the 
following administrative officials of the orphanage system stood 
and were introduced: W. A. Smith, Superintendent, Kennedy 
Home; C. A. Kearns, Superintendent, Mills Home; Riman Muth, 
Treasurer; Jack Herring, Director Social Service; Marse Grant, Edi- 
tor, Charity and Children. Superintendent Reed next introduced a 
former son of the orphanage, Paul V. Berry, Mars Hill, who sang, 
"I'd Rather Have Jesus." At the close of the discussion of the Or- 
phanage report by the Superintendent, it was adopted. 

23. With Committee Chairman John T. Wayland, North Wilkes- 
boro, presiding, the first official report of the North Carolina 
Baptist Homes, (Section 125, Page 170) received the approval of 
the Convention upon the motion of Chairman Wayland. During 
the presentation of the report the first Superintendent James M. 
Hayes Winston-Salem was officially welcomed by the Convention. 

Song: "Faith of Our Fathers." 

24. During the next hour the report of the Council on Christian 
Education, (Section 115, Page 155) was submitted by Carlton S. 
Prickett, Chairman, Burlington. He welcomed to the platform the 
following heads of the various colleges: Leslie H. Campbell, Camp- 
bell; Phil L. Elliott, Gardner- Webb; Hoyt T. Blackwell, Mars Hill; 
C. C. Burris, Wingate; Carlyle Campbell, Meredith; F. Orion Mixon, 
Chowan. Chairman Prickett announced the absence of President 
Harold W. Tribble, Wake Forest, who was meeting with his Board 
of Trustees at this hour. The College reports will appear at Sec- 
tion 116 following. 

Thereafter, Claude F. Gaddy, Executive Secretary of the Council 
on Christian Education addressed the Convention. Thereafter, the 
report was adopted. 

25. A special order covering the report of the Sunday School 
Board was introduced by the Board's North Carolina representa- 
tive, Zeno Wall, Shelby, who introduced Hight C. Moore, Ridgecrest. 
Whereupon the Convention stood in honor of this Sunday School 
statesman of the world. Dr. Moore brought this report to the Con- 
vention : 

YOU HAVE KEPT A GOOD RESOLUTION 
Resolved, That this Convention will co-operate with the Sunday 
School Board of the Southern Baptist Convention. 
In your session at Goldsboro November, 1891, — just sixty years 



42 Baptist State Convention 

ago this week — you adopted the resolution after welcoming Dr. 
J. M. Frost, founder and first executive of the new Sunday 
School Board who "said in his speech that three-fifths of all the 
white Baptist churches in the South are without Sunday Schools." 

As a messenger to that Convention (my first) from my first 
pastorate (Morehead City) I voted for its adoption; and in your 
continuing fellowship ever since I have sought with the favor of 
God to carry out this pledge — how I wish I had done much more 
and much better! 

Today with all my heart I thank God upon every remembrance 
of your work of faith and labor of love and patience of hope in 
keeping your resolve to co-operate with our Sunday School 
Board at Nashville, Tennessee. 

Permit me briefly to re-affirm its mission, its ministry, and 
its maintenance. 

First — Its Mission Yesterday ("Who will go? . . . Here am I!") 

From a far and wide background finger-boards pointed to it. 
Prophets of clear vision and voice forecast it long before it 
appeared. 

Seers and statesmen prepared and cared for it as it emerged. 

Competent and courageous men of God guarded and guided it 
in its growth. 

Sympathy and support were accorded it by a vast and growing 
constituency unsurpassed anywhere in love and loyalty to God and 
his word. 

A marvelous record of Bible teaching and training has made 
it outstanding in the field of religious education. 

Second — Its Ministry Today ("What thou seest . . . write . . . 
and send unto . . . the churches") * 

Its central and supreme task is to publish the good tidings of 
our revealed, revealing, redeeming, risen, reigning, returning, 
and rewarding Saviour and Lord. 

In the fear of God and for his glory it would meet the basic 
Biblical needs of each and every one of our churches in its 
teaching and training work by supplying symmetrical Bible and 
training courses, sound and stimulating literature, and personal 
guidance by experienced and consecrated workers. 

It is therefore under the imperative to study deeply, see clear- 
ly, interpret faithfully, and apply fearlessly the Word of God to 
all our churches and all our country and all the world. 

So it seeks to help by tongue and pen, in print and person, to 
build up our churches in faith and works, in numbers and 
spirituality, in equipment and efficiency, until the approximate 
if not attain their maximum in the service of God. 

Third — Its Maintenance Tomorrow ("They continued stead- 
fastly in the apostles' doctrine and fellowship") 



of North Carolina 43 

Our Sunday School Board's sixty years of distinguished serv- 
ice must be carried on with "widening reach and heightened 
power" : 

In Biblical expositions through publications adapted for young 
and old in every co-operant church and community; 

In reaching the unreached by winning to Christ, building up in 
Christ, and sending out for Christ; 

In discovering and developing Christian workers, many for 
capable leadership, and all for more effective service; 

In edifying the churches, large and small, rich and poor, by 
proper organization, cultural consecration, and maximum effi- 
ciency; 

In extending the cause of Christ in person and proxy from 
every New Testament church to the uttermost part of the earth. 

Truly our Sunday School Board in prospect as in past and 
present, is a mount of inspiration soaring skyward with grateful 
uplook to God and girding onlook to greater days ahead. 

So wonderfully well have you kept your resolution of years 
agone that another is suggested for the year ahead : 

Resolved, That in our co-operation with the Sunday School 
Board of the Southern Baptist Convention we join in "an effort 
to encourage 5,000 churches to organize 5,000 additional Sunday 
Schools during March, 1952 an average of only five per associa- 
tion" — which means a total of 365 in North Carolina. 

We can — we must — we will! 

26. At the suggestion of President Jones the Recording Secretary 
was requested to send greetings to other State Conventions of the 
Southern Baptist Convention now in session. The following mes- 
sage was dispatched : 

Baptist State Convention, First Baptist Church, Montgomery, 
Alabama 

Florida Baptist Convention, Winter Haven, Fla. 

Baptist State Convention of Georgia, First Baptist 
Church, Macon, Ga. 

Baptist State Convention of Kentucky, First Baptist Church, 
Bowling Green, Ky. 

Louisiana Baptist State Convention, St. Charles Ave. Baptist 
Church, New Orleans, La. 

Baptist State Convention of Mississippi, Jackson, Miss. 

Baptist State Convention of South Carolina, Pendleton St., 
Church, Greenville, S. C. 

Baptist State Convention of Tennessee, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

In sending our greeting to you in convention assembled, we 
seek in these days of crisis a new standard of living; to rise 



44 Baptist State Convention 

above resentment, jealousy, party, and point of view and seek 
answers in these troubled times on the basis of what is right 
instead of who is right and through the guidance of God. 

Charles B. Deane, Recording Secretary. 
Baptist State Convention of North Carolina. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE OF NINETEEN 

27. At the 1950 session of the Convention meeting in Durham, a 
report was received from the Committee of Twenty-One (1950 An- 
nual, Section 22, Page 39; Section 24, Page 46; Section 64, Page 60). 
The eighth recommendation approved by the 1950 Convention pro- 
vided: We recommend that the Convention appoint a Committee of 
Nineteen to make a survey of all our institutions and agencies as to 
their operating expenses and capital needs, and that this committee 
report to the 1951 Convention, if possible; and further that the 
General Board be instructed to provide necessary expenses. 

The Committee of Nineteen was a special committee appointed 
by former Convention President F. Orion Mixon, Raleigh, composed 
of the following: 

E. Norfleet Gardner, Chairman; F. R. Barlow, Clade U. Broach, 
Casper C. Warren, John T. Coley, Lowell F. Sodeman, A. B. 
Alderman, John H. Knight, W. J. Broadwell, J. Louis Price, Harry 
B. Caldwell, Douglas M. Branch, W. F. Woodall, J. J. Tarlton, Elbert 
N. Johnson, Nane Starnes, A. S. Hale, Mrs. A. J. Smith, B. E. 
Morris. 

Chairman Gardner presented in behalf of the committee the 
revised report of the Committee of Nineteen. In submitting the 
following report, it was agreed that only the significant changes, 
differing from the report appearing in the August 11, 1951 issue of 
the Biblical Recorder, be called to the attention of the Convention. 
This procedure was approved and Chairman Gardner then moved 
the adoption of the report and invited comments. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE OF 19 

Preface 

The committee of Nineteen in presenting a revision of certain 
sections of the report which appeared in the Biblical Recorder, 
issue of August 11, 1951, desire to make the following explanatory 
statements : 

(1) Concerning the section of the report which referred to the 
growing tendency of the Orphanage to "expand its facilities," etc., 
it has been represented to the Committee that this was a reflection 
upon the management of the Orphanage and its Board of Trustees. 
The committee disclaims any such intention. The main purpose was 
to point out to the membership of the churches that, in the opinion of 
the committee, it was not wise to expend on the Orphanage one- 
third of all the money given for all State causes. The Committee has 



of North Carolina 45 

made an earnest effort to view all the work of the convention — 
Schools, State Missions, Hospital, and the Home for the Aged. 

(2) Concerning that section of the report which recommended 
that the Orphanage be included in the Co-operative Program, it has 
come to the attention of the committee that some have declared 
that such a proposal would reduce by $100,000 the income of the 
Orphanage and divert it to other causes. The committee disclaims 
any such intention or purpose. The recommendation provided that 
all amounts designated to the Orphanage beyond $240,000 should be 
paid to the Orphanage. The fact is that Education, State Missions, 
Hospital, and the Home for the Aged would likely receive more 
were the Orphanage not included in the Co-operative Program. 

(3) In connection with the above a further fact must be kept in 
view. There should be a fair division of Co-operative Program re- 
ceipts between State objects and objects of the Southern Baptist 
Convention. At present the division is 50-50. The committee believes, 
and is so recommending, that some change be made based upon the 
needs of the total program. This we have sought to do. 

We are encouraged to observe that our report, as first published, 
has brought about a great deal of study and discussion. This was our 
objective. We now submit a revised report. 

We urge, most earnestly, that our people study this report with 
intelligent restraint and careful thought. It represents the sincere 
purpose of our committee to face the varied problems of denomina- 
tional life, and the tremendous challenge confronting us in the Mas- 
ter's service. 

Revised Report 

The revised report, in full, follows: 

By action of the Baptist State Convention in Durham, Novem- 
ber 15, 1950, the "Committee of 19" suggested by the previous 
"Committee of 21," was authorized and appointed. In general its 
task was "to make a survey of all our institutions and agencies as 
to their operating expenses and capital needs, and . . . report to 
the 1951 Convention, if possible." Following that statement "the 
purpose of the survey" is given this wide scope: 

"1. To get a complete view of the work of the Baptist State 
Convention of North Carolina. 

"2. To discover whether there is any overlapping of work by 
agencies or institutions of the Convention. 

"3. To determine whether any changes should be made in the 
work of agencies. 

"4. To recommend whether any improvements can be made in 
operation of work. 

"5. To recommend the best way to finance the work of the 
Convention and its agencies and institutions. 

"6. To recommend changes needed in business and finance plan 
of the Convention." 

The committee was authorized to secure information "concerning 



46 Baptist State Convention 

present work of the agencies" and "concerning future needs of 
agencies and institutions." On the basis of the survey a nine-year 
program, 1952-1960, inclusive, with goals set for that period, was 
to be recommended to the Convention. 

The committee has not been unaware of the magnitude of its 
task. The resolution under which it was appointed opened the 
entire field of our work for study. At the same time no one has felt 
that the Convention wished to express disapproval of much that had 
been done in the past. Rather, there was a disposition to proceed 
from the excellent accomplishments of our institutions and other 
agencies to formulate a program that would call for a worthy ad- 
vance in the years ahead. 

Studiously and prayerfully the "Committee of 19" set itself to the 
task assigned. There have been numerous sessions of the committee, 
well attended, and marked by consideration for one another and 
earnestness in seeking to know what decisions would be best. In 
the first meeting three subcommittees were chosen for more careful 
study. These were: (1) Committee on the Schools; (2) Committee 
on Other Institutions Than the Schools; (3) Committee on Promo- 
tional Work and Personnel. These three committees worked diligent- 
ly to obtain information by visiting the colleges and other institu- 
tions of the Convention, by extensive correspondence within and 
without the state, and by conference with different persons and 
groups. It would be difficult to acknowledge the debt owed all of 
these friends, for they have enabled us to get a picture of North 
Carolina Baptist affairs, and to project a program in keeping with 
the probable development that may be expected within the next 
nine years. In appreciation for their help and in humility our 
committee renders its report. 

Our endeavor from the outset has been to map out a realistic 
program for North Carolina Baptists. We have known, however, 
that a realistic approach to our problem involved three factors: a 
study of background, with all of its rich sentiment and value; an 
objective investigation as far as it lay within our power to make 
one; and a prophetic insight looking toward a development of our 
people within the next decade. 

In many instances we have found sufficient growth to warrant 
a continuation of support along the same lines. In other instances 
it seems wise to revise our activity by combining or redirecting our 
efforts. In still other respects it is important to indicate trends 
which we feel it may be desirable to follow, although at the present 
time we may not make marked readjustments. 

With reference to these trends, we believe some should be noted. 
The close relationship of the Baptist Hospital and the Bowman Gray 
School of Medicine indicates a possible need for a merger of the 
Boards of Trustees of these institutions, which could mean that the 
Hospital would be recognized as a part of Wake Forest College. 

The committee is not recommending that this be done but suggest- 
ing that study be given to the problem. 

The question of the support of an accredited medical school in 



of North Carolina 47 

the program of denominational education requires serious examina- 
tion. Its major financial support we believe would have to come 
from large bequests or endowments of corporations or individuals 
rather than from contributions through the Co-operative Program. 
This support we strongly recommend, not only for the School of 
Medicine, but also for our colleges as far as their capital outlay is 
concerned. 

Our study has revealed that during the past eleven years about 
one-third of all the money given by our churches for all causes 
within the state, both through the Co-operative Program and special 
offerings, has gone to the Orphanage, or to state it more explicitly, 
the Orphanage has received about as much money from the churches 
as have all the schools, and about as much as State Missions and 
the Hospital combined. Again, the gifts of our people for the home- 
less child and for sick people are equivalent to the amount given 
for all schools and State Missions combined. In giving these figures 
it is not the intention of the committee to say that the Orphanage 
and the Hospital have received too much; rather, to point to the 
fact that, in the opinion of the committee, this ratio of gifts does 
not provide for a well-balanced program. 

We note the example of a growing number of churches in North 
Carolina that have adopted budgets to cover current expenses and 
benevolences including State and Southwide objects. We recom- 
mend that our churches adopt a budget plan either on a unified or 
some other basis and include support for all denominational activi- 
ties in their financial programs. 

Our recommendations we hereby submit under five headings, as 
follows : 

I. Organization 

1. In the light of the action of the Convention meeting in Durham 
a year ago, when a change in the personnel of the General Board 
was decided upon, we recommend this operational set-up of the 
Board: 

A. The General Board to be constituted of duly elected members, 
and to have a General Secretary, who is to be elected annually by 
the State Convention. 

B. That the Convention program be organized and promoted 
under the following divisions: 

(1) Administration and Promotion. 

(2) Missions. 

(3) Christian Education. 

(4) Social Service. 

C. That these four divisions be administered and promoted under 
committees composed of the members of the General Board as 
indicated : 

(1) Administration and Promotion to be under the direct super- 
vision of the General Secretary and the committee from the Gen- 
eral Board. The membership of this committee would include ap- 



48 Baptist State Convention 

proximately one-half of the members of the General Board re- 
maining after committees 2 and 3 have been made up. This com- 
mittee will deal with the following phases of our work: 

(a) All Convention Properties. 

(b) Biblical Recorder. 

(c) Associational Missionaries. 

(d) Brotherhood. 

(e) Baptist Foundation. 

(f) Co-operation with Southern Baptist Convention. 

(g) Co-operation with Woman's Missionary Union, 
(h) Publicity. 

(2) Missions Committee to be made up of approximately one- 
third of the membership of the General Board with a full-time paid 
secretary. We recommend also that the committee be divided into 
three sub-committees as follows: 

( a ) Training Activities : 
Sunday School 
Training Union 
Student Union 
Summer Assemblies 

(b) Direct Missions: 

Aid to Missionary Pastors 

Rural Church Programs 

Promotion of New Churches 

Aid to Silent People 

Aid to Displaced Persons 

Work in Sanatoriums and Correctional Institutions 

Music and Drama 

Visual Aids 

Work with Other Races 

(c) Evangelism 

(3) Christian Education. This committee is to be composed of 
approximately one-fourth of the members of the General Board, 
with a full-time paid secretary. This committee will deal with all 
matters pertaining to the operation of our Baptist colleges. The com- 
mittee, together with the President, Dean, and Chairman of the 
Trustees of each of the colleges receiving funds from the Conven- 
tion, with the President of the Baptist State Convention, the Presi- 
dent of the General Board, and the President of the W.M.U. as 
ex officio members, shall be known as the Council on Christian 
Education. Representatives on the Council from the colleges will 
not have voting power in the allocation of funds. The present 
Article VIII, Section B of the Constitution, relating to the composi- 
tion of the Council on Christian Education, shall be amended to 
conform to the specifications outlined above. These changes in the 
constitution shall provide for election of an executive secretary for 
the Council on Christian Education as follows : 

The Council on Christian Education in co-operation with the 
general secretary of the Convention shall nominate, and the General 
Board shall elect an executive secretary. 



of North Carolina 49 

(4) Social Service. This committee to be composed of approxi- 
mately one-half of the General Board remaining after committees 2 
and 3 have been made up. This committee will have supervision 
of the following phases of our work: 

(a) Baptist Hospital 

(b) Orphanages 

(c) Home for the Aged. 

2. In the light of the significant accomplishments of the Council 
on Christian Education in promoting worthy educational, physical, 
and spiritual standards in the schools, in encouraging a closer rela- 
tionship among the schools and among the churches and the schools, 
and in giving encouragement to the schools and to the Convention 
concerning the program of Christian Education, we recommend 
that the Council be continued and that its constituency be brought 
into conformity to Section I, l.C, (3). 

II. Schools 

1. We heartily commend the administration of, and excellent 
work being conducted in each of the colleges of the Convention. To 
their insistence on promoting a program of education that is basi- 
cally Christian we pledge our prayers and our contributions. 

2. We support heartily the action of the Convention in the re- 
moval program of Wake Forest College to Winston-Salem, and urge 
that we continue to major on that in connection with our program 
of Christian Education. 

3. We commend the outstanding work done by Meredith College, 
our senior college for women, and bespeak for it the continued and 
increasing support of our people. 

4. At the same time we pledge support to our junior colleges, 
whose status as co-educational junior colleges we recommend. 

5. Following the removal of Wake Forest to Winston-Salem, we 
recommend that appeals for capital outlay be made by the Conven- 
tion in behalf of all the schools, with disbribution according to 
relative needs. (It is of course understood that this does not inter- 
fere with individual designations that may be made by donors to 
particular schools.) 

6. We recommend that a more uniform system of awarding 
scholarships be established in our colleges. 

III. Institutions Other Than Schools 

1. We recommend that beginning with 1954 the Baptist Orphan- 
age be included in the Co-operative Program for that part of its 
support not otherwise provided. This would mean that when the 
annual amount necessary for the support of the Orphanage has 
been agreed upon, the difference in income between Orphanage 
designations and the total amount needed for the support of the 



50 Baptist State Convention 

Orphanage shall come from Co-operative Program funds. We be- 
lieve it will be necessary to allow this period for making the 
change-over from the direct-appeal method because (1) it will re- 
quire approximately that long to clear away existing obligations on 
the Convention (State Missions, Hospital, Wake Forest removal), 
and (2) because of adjustments the changeover will necessitate in 
the division of funds between state and south-wide agencies. 

We recognize that this transition may involve some administra- 
tive problems at first; however, we feel that it is necessary for the 
future security of the Orphanage, and in order to establish and main- 
tain a proper balance in the support of all Convention agencies and 
institutions. The present trend among the churches is toward a 
unified system of finances and away from special offerings. Eventu- 
ally this trend will impair the Orphanage income from once-a-month 
offerings, making necessary a more stable source of support. 

To consummate the detailed planning requisite to bringing the 
Orphanage into the Co-operative Program, we recommend the ap- 
pointment of a special committee of five members from the General 
Board to work with a like committee from the trustees of the Or- 
phanage. This committee shall report to the Convention in 1952 
its recommendations relative to this matter. 

If conditions develop which would make the inclusion of the 
Orphanage in the Co-operative Program impracticable in 1954, it is 
understood that the Convention has the right to postpone the 
change-over until such time as it may deem wise to make it. 

2. We recommend that the Baptist Hospital continue to receive 
support through the Co-operative Program for capital outlay until 
the present commitment of the Convention for the South Wing 
construction is paid; and afterwards that an annual amount be 
allocated to the Hospital for current support in accord with the 
nine-year financial projection schedule. We also recommend that 
the annual Mother's Day offering for charity work be promoted in 
the churches through a free-will offering or budget allocation. 

3. We recommend that the North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., 
be included in the Co-operative Program for funds needed for 
operating expenses and capital outlay, according to the schedule 
of the nine-year financial projection. 

4. Recognizing the significant contributions our denominational 
periodicals have made and are making toward the enlightenment) 
of our Baptist people, we express our appreciation for the good 
work being done by the Biblical Recorder, our State Baptist jour- 
nal, and Charity and Children, the organ of the Baptist Orphan- 
age. With the prospect of the Orphanage becoming a constituent 
part of our Co-operative Program thereby minimizing to some ex- 
tent the need of newspaper publicity in promoting Orphanage 
work, which is the chief field of Charity and Children, and in 
view of the generous gift that has made possible for the Orphan- 
age a new print shop and new printing press, we recommend that 
the Convention appoint a special committee to study the advisabili- 
ty of future closer relations, or merger, of these periodicals. 



of North Carolina 51 

IV. Financial Goals 

1. We recommend that the Baptist State Convention adopt the 
principle of Christian stewardship, which teaches that a Christian 
should bring tithes and offerings regularly to the House of God and 
present them as an act of worship, rather than to meet some 
denominational emergency or special appeal. 

2. We recommend that we place an increased emphasis upon 
strengthening the Co-operative Program. 

3. We recommend a combination dollar and percentage basis in 
the distribution of Convention funds to the various institutions and 
agencies of the Convention. 

4. We recommend that the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina adopt a unified financial program, and that all denomina- 
tional appeals for financial support for institutions and agencies of 
the Convention be brought as far as possible into conformity to 
the principle of the Unified program. Institutions and agencies of 
the Convention are requested to refrain from making appeals to 
the churches which have unified or semi-unified budgets in which 
provision is made for all Convention objects, but are asked to 
distribute educational material as a source of information and 
inspiration. 

5. In accordance with the principle enunciated above, we recom- 
mend that the Baptist State Convention through its promotional 
agencies encourage the churches to adopt some unified system of 
finances, and assist in helping to educate pastors and laymen in 
the wisdom of such a financial plan. 

6. In the light of financial tables based on the contributions of 
North Carolina Baptists, and their distribution the past eleven 
years, and of the expected growth during the next nine years, we 
propose the financial goals and allocations as set forth in Tables IV 
V and VI as found at the close of this report. 

7. In the adoption and operation of this Program, the following 
principles and policies should prevail: 

(1) The program provides that the balance of the fund of 
$1,500,000 for Wake Forest and the balance of the $700,000 for the 
Hospital will be in addition to any amounts stated in the Program. 
As of January 1, 1952, these amounts will likely be $500,000 and 
$200,000 respectively. (Compare Column 6 of Table) 

(2) The balance needed on the commitment made in 1946 to the 
Hospital of $400,000 will be paid out of current and/or capital 
needs allocations provided in the program. (Estimated at $165,000 
on 12/31/51) 

(3) Each institution and agency will receive in addition to any 
amounts allocated from Co-operative Program funds for current 
appropriations and capital needs, any and all designations given on 
special days provided for in the Denominational Calendar; all other 
amounts given by churches, either from budget or special allocations 
for a particular institution or agency, will be charged against the 
share of the institution or agency participating in the capital needs 



52 Baptist State Convention 

allocations. However, any gift by an individual or corporation to 
any institution or agency will not be charged against said alloca- 
tions, but will be sent directly to the institution or agency. 

(4) The budget for current operations as set forth in the program 
will have a first claim on Distributable Co-operative Program 
Funds. All funds received in addition to current operations budget 
will be set aside in capital needs budget and divided in accordance 
with the Program adopted. 

(5) In adopting such a program it is understood that the Con- 
vention is making no specific commitments in terms of dollars to 
any institution or agency. It does mean that the Convention is 
adopting a nine year program in the hope that the goals set may 
be reached. In doing so the Convention challenges all the churches 
and all the agencies and institutions to work together in order that 
this program may be achieved. 

V. General 

1. We affirm the position adopted by the Convention as ex- 
pressed in the Constitution of the Convention in Article VIII, Sec- 
tion A, Subsection 2, on page 16 of the 1950 Annual, which reads 
as follows: 

"The trustees shall be responsible to the Convention for the 
operation of its institutions in accordance with Baptist principles; 
full report of all work done and undertaken shall be reported to the 
Convention; no change of policy shall be made without securing 
the prior approval of the Convention or its General Board; no pro- 
gram shall be inaugurated which might involve the Convention, 
directly or indirectly, in a debt, without, securing the prior approval 
of the Convention." 

*2. We recommend that the Baptist State Convention retain own- 
ership and continue operation of our present book stores in Raleigh 
and Charlotte. 

3. We recommend that the Fruitland program of Preachers' 
Schools be commended and continued as a project of State Mis- 
sions. We further recommend that any expansion of this training 
program as a part of our State Mission activities be developed in 
co-operation with our Baptist colleges. 

4. Concerning the summer assemblies at Fruitland and Caswell, 
we express our faith in the recreational and spiritual values pro- 
vided by religious assemblies, and note with interest, the growing 
popularity of the Fruitland and Caswell assemblies; and we recom- 
mend that the General Board provide for their continued opera- 
tion, so long as the cost of operation does not impair other phases 
of our State Mission program. 

5. We recommend that the General Board study the advisability 



•This recommendation deleted in view of action of Committee to Report 
on General Bonds Report. (Sec. 53, page 77.) 



of North Carolina 



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56 Baptist State Convention 

of setting up some system of co-operative purchasing for our institu- 
tions. 

6. We recommend that the Baptist Foundation serve in soliciting 
endowment funds for all institutions, and in managing such funds 
as are committed to it. 

7. In the event of unforseen possible needs or emergencies that 
may confront any institution or any of our work during the next 
nine years, and in the event of marked financial increases or de- 
creases in the projected financial table relating to income, we 
recommend that the amounts as shown in Table IV, V, and VI, be 
subject from time to time to revision by the Convention or its 
General Board. 

Harold W. Tribble, Wake Forest, spoke briefly and commended 
the work of the Committee of Nineteen and urged the adoption of 
the report. 

Woodrow W. Robbins, High Point, referred to Item 4, Division 
III, Page 49 involving the appointment of a special committee to 
study the advisibility of closer relations and merger of the Biblical 
Recorder and Charity and Children and moved that this be deleted 
from the report. Upon a vote this motion was defeated. 

J. Roy Clifford, Lexington, Chairman, and speaking for the 
Trustees of the Baptist Hospital, first voiced appreciation for the 
Convention's support of the hospital program but expressed concern 
of the possible effects of the report on the hospital program. 

John T. Wayland, Chairman, and speaking for the North Caro- 
lina Baptist Home moved that the provision in the report to bring 
this new institution of the Convention into the Co-operative Pro- 
gram be deleted and that the various churches be invited to accept 
a plan to make direct gifts to the North Carolina Baptist Home. 
Upon the vote of the Convention, this motion was lost. 

John H. McCrimmon, Hollister, spoke in support of the report. 

Howard G. Dawkins, Kinston, moved to delete all reference to 
the Baptist Orphanage of North Carolina in connection with the 
Co-operative Program. This motion lost. 

L. J. Rainey, Harrellsville, moved to postpone action on the entire 
report and refer to the General Board and that the report be re- 
submitted at the 1952 Convention. This motion was lost. 

L. Grady Burgiss, Jacksonville, moved that the Convention defer 
action until tomorrow afternoon session. This motion lost. 

M. O. Owen, Jr., Lenoir, moved that instead of the projected 
financial goals outlined in the report the General Board establish 
a Convention budget for each year based on the preceding year. 
This motion lost. Thereafter, debate closed and on a rising vote 
the report was overwhelmingly adopted, and following prayer by 
Ronald E. Wall, Greensboro, the session adjourned. 



of North Carolina 57 

TUESDAY— Evening Session 

28. The evening session convened at 7:30 o'clock with the 
singing of "Oh For A Thousand Tongues." The scripture and prayer 
was offered by Arthur Stainback, Rocky Mount. 

29. Carlton S. Prickett, Burlington, addressed the Convention on a 
change in the By-Laws. Upon his motion on this the first day of the 
Convention, Article III, Sub section 2, involving the General 
Board was amended as follows: That the sentence beginning in line 
5, "at the same time" be deleted, along with the remainder of that 
sentence and the following new language be substituted. 

At the same time, the Board shall elect a Comptroller, all 
department heads, and such other assistants as may from time 
to time be deemed necessary, and shall fix the compensation 
of its secretaries and other employees, and all salaried officers 
of the Convention. 

The Comptroller shall be the chief accountant of the Con- 
vention. As such, he shall be charged with the responsibility of 
accounting for all the funds of the Convention, including all 
receipts and disbursements, and shall countersign all check and 
make such reports and accounting as the General Board may 
direct, and perform any other duties which may be assigned 
to him by the General Board. 

30. J. Roy Clifford, Lexington, stated that the Trustees of the 
North Carolina Baptist Hospital had followed the requirements of 
the Constitution as contained in Article 9 concerning debts and in 
behalf of the Hospital Trustees he now moved that the following 
resolution be adopted: 

"Be it resolved: 

That the application of the North Carolina Baptist Hospital, 
Incorporated, to be permitted to borrow funds against collectible 
pledges maturing within ten years up to $500,000 for the con- 
struction of the new south wing and to be repaid by the Hospital 
in ten equal annual installments, such loan or loans to be evi- 
denced by the note or notes of the Hospital, is hereby approved." 
Thereafter the Convention approved the resolution authorizing 

the Trustees of the Hospital to borrow the sum as outlined in the 

resolution. 

31. It was announced by Chairman Nane Starnes that a total of 
1,605 messengers had been enrolled. 

32. In keeping with a change in the order of business, the Con- 
vention at this time heard a report from the American Bible 
Society through I. Stuart McElroy representing the Society. He 
solicited the continued interest of the Convention in approving the 
work of the American Bible Society, and asked that the Resolution 
Committee place its approval on the work and accomplishments of 
the Society. 



58 Baptist State Convention 

33. On behalf of the Woman's Missionary Union, Miss Ruth 
Provence, Raleigh, Executive Secretary, took charge during this 
hour. She called attention to the report of the Woman's Missionary 
Union, and moved its adoption. She presented Mrs. C. Gordon 
Maddry, Ahoskie, President of the Woman's Missionary Union, who 
brought her first message as President of Woman's Missionary 
Union. The report which follows was then adopted: 

REPORT OF WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

Auxiliary to Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 

The year 1951 has been one of transition in the history of the 
North Carolina Woman's Missionary Union. Significant changes 
have marked the activities of the year. 

At the Annual Meeting in March, Mrs. Foy J. Farmer, of Raleigh, 
retired from the office of president by virtue of completion of five 
years of continuous leadership and Mrs. C. Gordon Maddrey, of 
Ahoskie, was elected her successor. Altogether, Mrs. Farmer had 
guided the life of the North Carolina Union for eight years, having 
first served as president from 1942 to 1945. The remarkable growth 
which came in the work during these years is tribute indeed to her 
wise, earnest leadership and her ability to inspire others in service 
unto Christ. 

A record of the progress of the work during this period of the 
Union's history is in order at this time. At the beginning of 1942, 
there were 4,075 W.M.U. organizations in North Carolina. At the 
close of 1950, there were 5,498. The number of women and young 
people reported as members of Woman's Missionary Union grew 
from 83,521 to 112,757. A total of 2,255 organizations were engag- 
ing in personal service; at the close of 1950, 3,269 organizations 
were participating in the larger fields of community missions. Mis- 
sion study classes increased from 3,501 to 7,686. Ten thousand and 
fifty-three women and young people were reported as tithers at 
the beginning of 1942; in 1950, 32,039. Total annual gifts at that 
time were $338,083.60; in 1950, they were $922,543.83. God's bless- 
ings have been real and abundant. 

In appreciation of Mrs. Farmer's earlier missionary service and 
more recent contribution as Woman's Missionary Union president, 
the Union joyfully gave through its Heck- Jones Offering in June a 
gift of $5,000 for a new building for the Maizuru Kindergarten in 
Fukuoka, Japan. 

Mrs. Maddrey has come into the presidency out of previous ex- 
perience in state W.M.U. leadership. From 1945 to 1950, she served 
as state mission study chairman; during 1950, she was first vice- 
president of the Union. With her election as president, a new 
period has begun in the history of the North Carolina Woman's 
Missionary Union, one that gives promise of further development 
on the foundations of the past. 

Transition has been witnessed also in certain plans and policies 
of the state organization. Following the pattern of Southern Union, 



of North Carolina 59 

no longer are W.M.U. organizations asked to report the amounts of 
Co-operative Program gifts. Continued emphasis is given to enlist- 
ing every W.M.U. member, whether adult or young person, in 
regular, loyal support of denominational causes through the Co- 
operative Program; and organizations are asked to report the num- 
ber of members thus contributing. Woman's Missionary Union calls 
her members to constant realization that the Co-operative Program 
is the mainstay of the denominational missionary program. At the 
same time, the Union finds joy in promoting quarterly offerings 
to reinforce the cause of missions within the state, in the homeland, 
and around the world. Through these love offerings, state missions, 
home mission, and foreign missions have all received during the 
past twelve months the largest amounts yet given by the North 
Carolina Union. 

In January, Woman's Missionary Union, S.B.C., voted to change 
the organizational year from January-to-January to October-to- 
October. Our state organization has already fallen in line with this 
plan, and October 1 of this year began a new W.M.U. year. "Annual" 
reports for the short nine-months "year" indicate increases in many 
areas of activity. 

This year special emphasis has been given to expansion of W.M.U. 
work into additional churches. At the beginning of the year 1,230 
churches in the state had no W.M.U. organizations. Mrs. Leland 
Kitchin, Sr., new first vice-president of the State W.M.U., was 
asked to serve as state enlistment chairman. Under her leadership 
and with the co-operation of state workers, divisional and asso- 
ciational leaders, and pastors, encouraging growth has resulted. 
Interest in yet further enlistment is manifest on every hand, and the 
future looks bright. 

At the close of September, 1,789 missionary societies were re- 
ported, with 71,157 members. Compared with 1,724 societies and 
65,366 W.M.S. members at the close of 1950, this gives a net in- 
crease of 65 Woman's Missionary Societies and 5,791 members. 
Young people's organizations likewise show gains. Fifty thousand 
and seventy-four young people are enrolled in 3,973 organizations 
as compared with 47,391 in 3,774 organizations at the end of last 
December. 

The usual W.M.U. meetings on associational, divisional, and state 
levels have met with enthusiastic response. For the most part, these 
gatherings have been well attended and much help and inspiration 
have been received. The Annual Meeting of the State W.M.U. was 
held with the First Baptist Church, Charlotte, March 13-15, with 
2,026 registrations. Excellent missionary speakers brought mes- 
sages. At this time the State B.W.C. Federation held a most success- 
ful dinner meeting, with over five hundred present. 

Summer camps brought together many women and young peo- 
ple for special days of missionary emphasis. Some 310 women at- 
tended the W.M.S. and B.W.C. Camps at Fruitland and Caswell. 
Three hundred and eighty junior girls and 315 intermediate girls, 
287 junior boys and 146 intermediate boys, and 204 Y.W.A.'s en- 



60 Baptist State Convention 

joyed rich, vital experiences in the state camps, while several 
hundred others attended divisional and associational camps. The 
spirit of these camps was gratifying and indicative of what can be 
accomplished through such summer opportunities. Ridgecrest 
W.M.U. gatherings again drew large groups from North Carolina. 

The annual inter-racial institute was held at Shaw University 
July 17-18. Three sessions were devoted to missionary inspiration 
and practical discussions or organizational opportunities. A special 
feature of co-operation with the Woman's Home and Foreign Mis- 
sionary Convention this year was a gift from the Heck-Jones Me- 
morial Offering to meet the expenses of a state camp for Negro 
young people. The Woman's Convention planned well for this new 
project, with encouraging results. 

Leadership training continues to be a major in the work of 
Woman's Missionary Union. Associational conferences in January 
gave ideas and instruction to workers for the coming year. In 
September three overnight leadership institutes were held by the 
State W.M.U., one at Campbell College, two at Fruitland. More than 
1,000 workers shared the blessing of these days. Enthusiasm ran 
high and much was accomplished toward stimulating stronger en- 
deavor in the months ahead. 

During the year the Union has placed special emphasis on the 
study of Baptist doctrines, in co-operation with the Sunday School 
and Training Union Departments. In many cases members parti- 
cipated in church-wide classes; in others, W.M.U. organizations 
promoted their own courses of study. 

Another gift of $5,000 was made toward the new headquarters 
building of Woman's Missionary Union in Birmingham, Ala. This 
brings the gifts thus far from North Carolina to $20,000. In Septem- 
ber the offices of Southern Union were moved into the beautiful 
building formerly occupied by the Federal Reserve Life Insurance 
Company. The purchase of an adequate headquarters building will 
contribute greatly to the work of Woman's Missionary Union in all 
areas. 

Early in the summer, one change came in the employed personnel 
in the state W.M.U. office. Miss Mabel Baucom resigned as office 
secretary after four and a half years of valuable service to the 
Union, to accept a position with the government. Miss Doris Melvin, 
of Elizabethtown, graduate of Campbell College and Carson-New- 
man College, was employed as her successor. During the summer 
months, Mr. Guilford Daugherty again rendered splendid service 
as Royal Ambassador field worker, assisting with the camping 
program and with other gatherings of Royal Ambassadors and 
counselors. 

Twenty young women from North Carolina are now enrolled as 
boarding students in the W.M.U. Training School in Louisville, 
Ky. Several others, wives of Seminary students, are availing them- 
selves of the opportunity of study in the School. Three young women 
are studying at New Orleans; seven at Southwestern. Nine sons and 



of North Carolina 61 

daughters of Southern Baptist missionaries are Margaret Fund stu- 
dents in North Carolina colleges. 

The nine months of the W.M.U. "year" just closed have been 
marked by changes. Yet, God's purposes in and through Woman's 
Missionary Union move forward under the guidance of His Spirit. 
The co-operation of Convention leaders, the General Board, and de- 
nominational agencies is a constant source of challenge and in- 
spiration. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Ruth Provence, Executive Secretary 

34. The Foreign Mission hour continued with Eph Whisenhunt, 
Clayton, and R. Knolan Benfield, Hickory, North Carolina, Foreign 
Mission Board members presiding. E. Norfleet Gardner, Henderson 
spoke first giving a review of the Preaching Mission in Japan, of 
which he was a part. He was followed by Everett Gill, Jr., Richmond, 
Secretary for Latin America of the Foreign Mission Board, who 
brought the Foreign Mission message. 

35. The Tuesday evening session closed following prayer by 
C. N. Royal, Durham. 

WEDNESDAY— Morning Session 

36. This morning session convened with the audience singing 
"Stand Up, Stand Up For Jesus." W. C. Francis, Nashville, read 
the scripture and offered prayer. 

37. Charles B. Deane, Rockingham, called attention to the action 
of the Convention on yesterday, (Section 17, Page 40) approving 
a resolution authorizing the Trustees of the North Carolina Baptist 
Hospital authority to borrow funds, and upon his motion as re- 
quired by the constitution, the resolution was for the second time 
approved. 

38. A report on the Evangelistic Crusade was brought by B. E 
Morris, Durham. Thereafter he presented J. C. Canipe, Henderson- 
ville, Secretary of Evangelism, who spoke to the report. (Section 
99, Page 120) 

39. Hal Shoemaker, Newton, sang, "Open the Gates of the Temple." 

40. In keeping with the change in the order of business, 
Harold W. Tribble, Wake Forest, spoke on the theme, "Indoctrina- 
tion." 

41. In the absence of W. Marshall Craig, Dallas, Texas, sche- 
duled to speak on the subject, "Indoctrination," heretofore presented 
by President Tribble, it was the wish of the Convention on the 
suggestion of Levy L. Carpenter, Raleigh, that the Recording Sec- 
retary dispatch a message to the absent friend. 

42. President Jones called attention to the far reaching program 
of State Missions, and presented General Secretary Maloy A. Hug- 
gins, Raleigh, who took charge of State Missions hour. (Section 97 



62 Baptist State Convention 

Page 118) The General Secretary commended the action of the 
Convention in the adoption of the Committee of Nineteen, express- 
ing his conviction that this marked a new horizon for North 
Carolina Baptists. He emphasized the part the laymen must play in 
reaching the goals adopted and then introduced a layman, Gaither 
Beam, Louisburg, who spoke to the Convention. 

43. Louis S. Gaines, Fayetteville, Vice-Chairman of the Direc- 
tors of the Biblical Recorder, Incorporated, called attention to the 
absence, of Eugene Olive, Wake Forest, Chairman because of illness. 
Vice-Chairman Gaines presented the Director's report which follows, 
moved its adoption and introduced Levy L. Carpenter, Editor, who 
spoke to the report briefly and thereafter presented C. W. Baze- 
more, Raleigh, who joined the Biblical Recorder staff as Assistant 
to the Editor, September 1, 1950. During the presentation of the 
report. Editor Carpenter called special attention to the recommenda- 
tions appearing in the report and thereafter the report was adopted: 

REPORT OF THE DIRECTORS OF BIBLICAL RECORDER, INC. 

Eugene Olive, Chairman 
Louis S. Gaines, Vice-Chairman 

The Directors of Biblical Recorder, Incorporated, are pleased to 
present herewith to the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 
their report for the year ended September 30, 1951. 

We are glad to report a very encouraging increase in circulation 
during the past twelve months. The net gain during the twelve-month 
period, ending October 13, 1951, was 4,803; and the end is not yet. 
There has been a steady increase for a good many months now and 
we confidently believe that we shall reach a circulation of at least 
50,000 during 1952. 

We appreciate the loyalty and faithful work of pastors, de- 
nominational workers, Recorder representatives in the churches, 
and other church leaders in getting the Recorder into the homes of 
the people and we urge the continued support of all of them in this 
important task. 

CIRCULATION STATEMENT AS OF OCTOBER 13, 1951 

No. subscriptions at $2.00 club rate 16,307 

No. subscriptions at $1.50 every-family rate 26,678 

No. pastors at $2.00 rate 1,590 

No. hospitals, libraries, students, Y.M. and Y.W.C.A.'s 

at $2.00 rate 485 

No. individuals at $2.50 rate 715 

No. complimentary copies (exchanges, advertising, etc.).. 193 

Total circulation October 13, 1951 45,968 



or North Carolina 63 

STATEMENT OF PROFIT AND LOSS 

12 Months Ended September 30, 1951 
Revenue 

From Circulation $ 91,100.23 

From Advertising 18,022.59 

From Sale of Cuts 814.05 

From Miscellaneous 58.94 

Total Revenue $109,995.81 

Expenses 

Addressograph-Multigraph $ 173.01 

Advertising Department 1,451.88 

Depreciation of Fixed Assets 388.86 

F.I.C.A. Tax (Social Security) 107.00 

Insurance 201.90 

Miscellaneous 841.58 

Ministers Retirement 173.34 

Office $ 1,259.40 

Print Paper 27,862.32 

Printing Contract 45,596.54 

Postage 4,358.03 

Rent 975.00 

Retirement Annuity 570.09 

Salaries 26,795.02 

Telephone 370.81 

Travel 2,593.93 

Total Expenses $113,718.71 



Net Loss for Fiscal Year, ending Sept. 30, 1951 $ 3,722.90 



The following statements are taken from the audit by A. T. Allen 
and Company, Certified Public Accounts: 

"Here we show the revenue and expense on the accrual basis 
for the twelve months indicated. Total revenue for the period 
was $109,995.81 and expenses $113,718.71. These result in a net 
loss for the year of $3,722.90 as compared with a profit of 
$13,724.31 for last year, or a decrease of $17,447.21. 

"You will notice from the Exhibit that total revenue this year 
increased $11,425.02, while expenses increased $28,872.23 over 
last year. The principal expense items which showed an increase 
over last year were as follows: 

Amount of 
Expense Increase 

Printing Contract $10,179.08 

Print Paper 9,013.55 

Salaries 6,057.27 

Travel 1,485.58 



64 Baptist State Convention 

"We found the books in balance and excellently kept. Trial 
balances and financial and operating statements are being regu- 
larly prepared. 

"Our examination did not disclose any evidence of irregulari- 
ties and we believe the funds have been carefully and honestly 
handled and all accounted for. 

"We hereby certify that, we have audited the books and records 
of the Biblical Recorder, Incorporated, Raleigh, North Carolina, 
as of September 30, 1951, and prepared the within statements. 
In our opinion the correct financial condition of the business is 
shown, together with the result of operations for the twelve 
months ended at that time." 

We are pleased with the financial condition of the Recorder, al- 
though there has been a slight loss in operating expenses during our 
fiscal year ending September 30. This loss was anticipated and was 
provided for through a reserve which had been built up during the 
preceding twelve months. The causes for the increase in expendi- 
tures during the past year are due mainly to the fact that on August 
19, 1950, we increased the size of the paper fifty per cent, going 
from sixteen pages to twenty-four pages per issue. Because of the 
increasing labor and print paper costs, this meant more than fifty 
per cent increase in these two major items in the production of the 
paper. The other cause of this increase in expenditures was due to 
slight salary increases and the addition of another man to our staff 
who has given major attention to circulation and has spent much 
time traveling on the field. 

During the time we were getting out a sixteen-page paper, we 
estimated that the cost to us for each subscription sent out was 
approximately $2.00 per year. At our request the auditors made a 
careful study of the cost at the present time. They have reported to 
us that the cost now for each subscription sent out is $2.65 per year. 
According to the present subscription rates we receive only $2.00 
for our subscriptions with the exception of a few individuals, for 
which we receive $2.50 per year. Under these conditions it is obvi- 
ous that the paper cannot be self sustaining unless we average 
more than $2.00 for each subscription. 

At the present time, October 22, with all bills paid, we have on 
hand cash in the bank to the amount of $11,032.55. With this small 
reserve and with the supplement from the Convention, requested in 
this report, of fifty cents to be paid to us on each every-family plan 
subscription, we hope to reach the end of 1952 in good financial 
condition. 

Rev. C. W. Bazemore, assistant to the editor, joined the staff of 
the Recorder September 1, 1950. He has been giving special atten- 
tion to the circulation of the paper, as well as assisting in almost 
every phase of the work of the paper. He has been favorably re- 
ceived by the people throughout the State and has done an unusually 
good job. 

The assistant to the editor has in the past year visited and spoken 



of North Carolina 65 

in many of the churches over the State in promotion of the Re- 
corder. He has preached in forty-one worship services, assisted in 
two revivals, delivered seven home-coming and dedication day mes- 
sages, assisted in a missions school, worked in a Sunday School 
Enlargement campaign, taught four mission and other study courses, 
and one deacons' school. He has attended State-wide and area Train- 
ing Union meetings, speaking at each one; spoken at Vacation Bible 
School conferences; addressed several Brotherhood meetings; as- 
sisted in ordination services; and spoken at several associational 
union meetings. He has worked closely with pastors and associa- 
tional missionaries in Recorder promotion in the churches, attended 
pastors' conferences, summer assembly programs, evangelism con- 
ferences, and other Baptist meetings. He has attended forty-one an- 
nual associational meetings, the State Convention, and answered 
numerous other calls for service in Baptist work in the State. 

The editor has filled engagements during the year in numerous 
churches, attended twenty-two or more associational meetings, di- 
rected one Better Bible-Teaching Clinic, taught one Bible study 
group, assisted in two revivals, attended several conferences of both 
State and the Southern Conventions, and the annual meeting of the 
Southern Baptist editors. 

We express our sincere commendation of our editor and the 
Biblical Recorder staff for their faithful and efficient work in pub- 
lishing an enlarged paper, which is second to none in the South. 
We register here our deep appreciation of their painstaking and 
effective service to the churches and the entire denomination. We 
call upon the Convention and all North Carolina Baptists to support 
them in prayer, assist them with their wise counsel, and undergird 
their work with an increasingly wide circulation — to the end that 
the Journal of North Carolina Baptists may be strengthened for its 
task of enlightenment and the promotion of all our Baptist causes. 

Recommendations 

1. We recommend that the Convention again express its approval 
of the Every-family Plan for securing subscriptions to the Record- 
er, and that all pastors and other church leaders be urged to support 
this plan in an effort to place the paper in every Baptist home in 
North Carolina. 

2. We recommend that the treasurer of the Convention be 
authorized and empowered to pay to the Biblical Recorder $1,500 
per month for the year 1952 to provide a supplement of fifty cents 
for each every-family subscription; and that $300 per month be 
paid to the Recorder as compensation for sending the paper compli- 
mentary to North Carolina Baptist pastors, foreign missionaries, and 
Seminary students from North Carolina, and to hospitals and librar- 
ies in the State. This amount of money is necessary so that we may 
keep the every-family subscription rate at $1.50 per year and thus 
encourage the churches to adopt this plan, and so that we may be 
able to send the paper complimentary to the groups mentioned 



66 Baptist State Convention 

above. This is the same policy which has been followed for several 
years. 

44. Two musical selections were rendered by the Wake Forest 
College Quartet. They first sang "My Faith Looks up to Thee," 
and then "My Anchor Holds." 

45. The worship hour followed with a sermon by Billy Graham, 
Montreat. The prayer by Harlan Harris, Shelby, closed the session. 

WEDNESDAY— Afternoon Session 

46. After the singing of "I Love to Tell the Story," which opened 
the Wednesday afternoon session, Norman Hicks, Oxford, read the 
scripture and offered the prayer. 

47. In presenting the report of the North Carolina Baptist Hospital, 
(Section 123, Page 166), Chairman of the Board of Trustees, J. Roy 
Clifford, Lexington, presented the following members of the hospi- 
tal and medical school staff who spoke to the report: Dr. Luke 
Kitahata, Tokyo, from the medical school; Miss Faye Ritchie, 
Nurse in the hospital, and Elmer West, Glen Allen, Virginia, a 
ministerial intern in the hospital. 

48. Miss Nelle Parsons of the host church sang a solo. 

49. The work of the Baptist Training Union, (Section 113, Page 
142) was introduced by James P. Morgan, Secretary, Raleigh. 
Before bringing the message, "Conserving the Saved," he intro- 
duced his father, Perry Morgan, Ridgecrest, who like Secretary 
Morgan, made his first report to the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina at the Convention held in Asheville in the days of 
the Baptist Young People's Union. 

50. A report from the Committee on Social Service and Civic 
Righteousness was presented by the Chairman W. W. Finlator, 
Elizabeth City. He called attention to significant parts of the report 
which follows and moved its adoption. Prior to the adoption of the 
report, the following amendments were accepted. 

(a) C. D. Bessinger, Asheville, suggested that the words, 
"in Christ," be placed at the end of line 2. page 70 under Race 
Relations. 

(b) Claude U. Broach, Charlotte, suggested and the Conven- 
tion approved the following paragraph be added to the section 
of the report, "Diplomatic Relations with the Vatican:" 

"We further recommend that the officers of the Convention 
be authorized to advise with the United State Senators from 
North Carolina on the adoption of this action involving diplo- 
matic relations with the Vatican." 
(c) Douglas Branch, Kannapolis, suggested and the Convention 
took the following additional steps on "Alcoholic Beverages," 
designated 7. 

"We urge our legislators to provide more intelligible and 
adequate legislation for the control of alcoholic beverages, 
the restriction as well as the sale and use thereof. Particularly 



of North Carolina 67 

do we urge the repeal of the eight pints law which provides 
remarkable protection for bootleggers and hampers the efforts 
of enforcement officers in securing their conviction. 

We urge that our public school administration provide more 
adequate and effective education in our public schools in the 
field of alcohol and its effects upon human life." 
Thereafter the report as amended was adopted: 

REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON SOCIAL SERVICE AND 
CIVIC RIGHTEOUSNESS 

Introduction 

It has been said of the early Christians that they not only out- 
lived the pagans of their day but they also out-thought them. In 
spite of our high claims that we are a Christian nation the heart of 
America is pagan. While churches rejoice in their increased mem- 
berships the shrines of Mars and Mercury, of Bacchus and Venus 
are crowded with their votaries. Once again a pagan world must be 
out-lived and out-thought by a Christian minority — with this severe 
handicap: the pagan world today cherishes the illusion of being 
Christian. 

We too are witnessing the passing of an era. Every day brings 
fresh evidence that the old order is changing yielding place to the 
new, and what that new shall be no man may know. While some 
would stay the course of time and others turn back the clock of 
history — futile gestures — we must ride out the storms of chance 
and change out-living and out-thinking and, if needs be, out-dying 
the pagan world. We cannot resort to ancient political and religious 
shibboleths nor take refuge in the techniques and traditions of the 
past. The same God who spoke to Moses is saying to us also, 
"Speak to my people that they go forward." The ministry of our 
churches must be prophetic. 

Under this conviction the committee on social service and civic 
righteousness has written its report. The report calls for a conscious- 
ness of political issues, of industrial and racial problems, of war 
and peace, of farm tenancy and sharecropping, and of other reali- 
ties of our day and hour which have not always been the serious 
concern of our churches in the past. If the witness of the churches 
is to be valid and relevant, it must speak to man's condition where 
he is found politically, economically, socially. 

Gambling 
Little needs to be added to the shocking revelations of the Ke- 
fauver Committee on the glaring evils of gambling. Our Baptist 
witness on gambling through the years has been but a voice crying 
in the wilderness of public indifference until a Senate Committee 
with fanfare and television revealed to an astonished public what 
the churches have always known and proclaimed: that gambling of 
whatever description spells corruption, and that legalized gambling 
inevitably leads to the triple unholy alliance of political leaders, 
law enforcement officers and the underworld of crime. 



68 Baptist State Convention 

The committee is convinced that legalized gambling exists in 
North Carolina against the wishes of the majority of the people and 
therefore urges the elimination of such antiquated procedures and 
vapid courtesies in the General Assembly as make possible the 
continued thwarting of the will of the people. The committee calls 
upon the churches to resist in season and out every expression of 
the gambling spirit, naming it sin whether indulged in by the 
respectable, church-going, civic leader at the country club and foot- 
ball game, or by the less respectable frequenters of honky-tonks 
with their pin balls and slot machines; whether it be the so-called 
harmless poker game, or buying on the margin at the exchange 
where some play it rich while millions hunger. Only thus can the 
cynical philosophy enunciated in life be refuted, that gambling 
moves in cycles, increasing in stature and corruption until an out- 
raged public drives it out, only to relent, tolerate its return, ac- 
quiesce in its growth until once more the point of outrage is reached. 

Narcotics 
It would be the height of folly to assume that the narcotics traffic, 
so widely publicized elsewhere in our nation, has not come to our 
state. The peddlers in drugs are a part of an international ring and 
are tightly organized to carry on their vicious trade everywhere. 
Their motive is profit at whatever cost in human life and character. 
We find it difficult to denounce with sufficient vehemence this 
degrading, corrupting, dehumanizing traffic. If, as it is claimed, 
there are already laws adequate to abolish the traffic, we demand 
the full and summary enforcement of such laws on every level, and 
the enactment of supplementary laws wherever necessary. At the 
same time we would remember that the victims of the drug trade 
are sick people in need of hospitalization and treatment. We call 
upon the churches and schools to carry on an intelligent, realistic 
program of education against the use of narcotics and marijuana. 

* Alcoholic Beverages 

Alcohol has indeed become a disease in the body politic of our 
nation with per capita drinking increasing each year. If history is 
to be trusted, this way lies madness and, unless the trend is checked, 
our country has entered upon its decline and fall. For the Christian, 
the problem of alcohol is first an individual problem with each 
man deciding for himself whether he will be a part of the disease 
or a part of its cure. But the Christian has recognized that alcohol- 
ism is also a social problem and a public evil which must be attacked 
by law, by public sanctions and by education. With a plea against 
making any one method of control a test of Christian piety or 
fellowship : 

(1) We reaffirm our support of the North Carolina Allied 
Church League and such other organizations as the National Temper- 
ance and Prohibition Council which fight the good fight undis- 
courageably against the liquor traffic. 



* See Sec. 50(c), page 166 amendment added. 



of North Carolina 69 

(2) We endorse heartily the invaluable service of Alcoholics 
Anonymous and other groups in salvaging the derelicts of society 
and restoring to them dignity and purpose, and urge the churches 
to work in closer harmony with such groups. 

(3) We suggest to our courts that leniency with drunken driving 
offenders may easily become a vice and that the time has come for 
stiffer penalties than light fines and court costs for those who 
slaughter respectably on the highways. 

(4) We deplore the unrestrained advertisement of alcoholic 
beverages over radio and television, in newspaper and magazine. 

(5) We recommend to our churches the excellent films and litera- 
ture now available dealing intelligently and forcefully with the 
problems of alcohol. 

(6) We commend our State Government for its Alcoholics Re- 
habilitation Program. 

* Diplomatic Relations with the Vatican 
We deeply regret and deplore the action of the President of the 
United States of America in nominating an ambassador from this 
nation to the Vatican. We regard this appointment as not only in 
sharp and open violation of the cherished American principle of 
separation of Church and State but also as tragically disruptive of 
the spiritual forces in our nation at a time when comity and under- 
standing are most needed. We urge the Senate to refuse confirma- 
tion of the ambassador on constitutional grounds and settle once 
and forever this troublous and divisive issue. In the event of Senate 
confirmation, we recommend that all Roman Catholic Bishops in 
America be forthwith registered as agents of a foreign government. 
We commend the work of our Baptist Joint Conference on Public 
Affairs and of Protestants and other Americans United for Separa- 
tion of Church and State (P.O.A.U.) in keeping this issue before the 
public, and pledge to them our moral and financial support. 

Race Relations 

A large segment of our fast-growing population in North Caro- 
lina is Negro. Of Negroes who are members of churches the ma- 
jority is Baptist. Both as fellow citizens in a democracy and as fellow 
workers in Christ, the Negro has a claim upon us which has never 
been fully honored. That claim, stated simply, is to be accepted as a 
total person. In the new South that is in the making, a South of 
greater economic, industrial and education opportunity, we are 
dealing with a new Negro. Far from the humble, amiable Uncle 
Tom many would fancy him, the Negro today is restive, proud, 
resentful, informed, ambitious and determined to bring to his race 
that same self-respect and elemental justice for which the founding 
fathers laid down their lives that we might enjoy. 

History today is being interpreted in terms of challenge and 
response. The big moment for the churches has come. Thus far the 



* See Sec. 50(b), page 166 amendment added. 



70 Baptist State Convention 

upward and still onward march of the Negro has come through 
secular organizations, governmental statutes and resort to Federal 
Courts, with the churches little more than bystanders with mixed 
emotions. It is for the churches to decide this hour whether their 
witness of universal brotherhood shall, in deference to tradition 
and convention, go unproclaimed while the Negro, though deeply- 
religious, seeks its fulfillment in secular sources, on the one hand; 
or bravely to accept the challenge, and in the name of Him who died 
for all become a part of the adventure of love transcending every 
tradition and taboo that frustrate and defeat the Christian ethic in 
society. We commend our Baptist Seminaries for accepting quali- 
fied Negro graduate students preparing to preach the gospel. Your 
Committee calls upon the churches to rise up and have done with 
any lesser thing than the preaching of the full gospel of the father- 
hood of God and the brotherhood of man. 

We therefore stand with the Joint Commission on Public Affairs 
in the following: 

1. That all Christians are brothers in Christ. 

2. That every member of a racial or minority group is a person 
and should be treated as such. 

3. That no racial group because of biological inheritance is su- 
perior to any other group. 

4. That the members of all racial and minority groups, should be 
recognized as citizens, constituting one state under one government, 
with equal rights. 

5. That all citizens have the right to equal privileges and treat- 
ment in our local, state, and Federal governments, and 

6. That all racial minority groups have a right to be represented 
by members of their own group on bodies concerned with the 
general welfare of the community of which they may be a part. 

Industrial Relations 

Industry is moving South. Here the climate, the nearness to raw 
materials, the abundance of labor and the policy of industry decen- 
tralization are all favorable to this second invasion from the North. 
North Carolina is getting a fair share of the new industries. This 
poses the task of orientation to a denomination whose membership 
through the years has been rural, increasingly urban in recent 
times, but never widely industrial. Today our people are leaving the 
farms and villages to accept jobs in industry and become a part of 
American labor. Though management is pursuing a more enlighten- 
ed and labor a more responsible policy than formerly, it is unrealis- 
tic to expect exemption in our area from those tensions and 
misunderstandings that arise in industry. 

We call upon the churches to respond to the challenge of the 
new situation with a change of heart. Such attempts as the placing 
of industrial chaplains in strategic places are commendable but 
they do not strike at the source. Basically we must arrive at a 



of North Carolina 71 

Christian concept of work and property. If "the earth is the 
Lord's and the fullness thereof," then both the right of private prop- 
erty and the rights of labor must come under the judgment of God. 
:To the Christian, ownership is not possession. It is a trust. Only 
God is owner. To the Christian, labor is not mere livelihood, pur- 
chasing power, working conditions and security. Labor is service to 
God and man. It is sacred. Is not life more than profits and the body 
than wage contracts? Here is the gospel for labor and industry. Ring 
it, ye bells of the kirk! 

Ku Klux Klan 

North Carolina has been free of extreme movements such as the 
Ku Klux Klan for such a long time that many of us have felt we 
were completely immunized against this evil plague. Recent events 
along the Seuth Carolina border have warned us that there is still 
latent in the state the sort of hostility that is easily whipped up into 
dangerous fanaticism. Many of the members of this organization 
are no doubt members also of Baptist churches. This lays upon our 
Baptist ministers and laymen a grave obligation. They must be 
willing to speak frankly against such un-American and un-Christ- 
ian behavior and do their utmost to discredit the violent language 
and action that such groups invariably use in order to pursue ends, 
which however rationalized in terms of Americanism, are danger- 
ously subversive of all social and religious good. They must also be 
willing to face and deal with the conditions and environments con- 
ducive to the spread of the Klan. 

Peace 

Peace on earth among all nations is not the peace that "comes 
dropping slow" in some dreamy isle of Innisfree which affords no 
hiding place today. Neither is it the blessed "peace I leave you, my 
peace I give unto you" which the Savior bequeathed his disciples in a 
world of tribulation. Peace will not be established by divine fiat 
commanding that swords be beaten into plowshares and atom bombs 
converted to industry. Peace is an achievement, an achievement of 
men and nations under God. It is man-made in that it represents 
the conscious, creative struggle of the nations through diplomacy, 
trade agreements, disarmaments and assemblies to end the wars 
which have plagued the human race since man's first disobedience. 
It is God-kept in that the justice, truth and good will which are the 
basis of lasting peace are not mere humanitarian concepts born of 
blood or the will of the flesh or of the will of man, but inhere in 
man's response to the divine love which has revealed itself supreme- 
ly in Jesus Christ. Thus to seek peace and pursue it we underscore 
these basic, derivative elements : 

(1) Justice 

The churches must be vigilant to see that justice in international 
life is honored. The just claims of each nation must be granted full 
and competent consideration. Where there is injustice in treaty, un- 



72 Baptist State Convention 

fairness in trade relations, exploitation of men and resources, or 
the repression that goes with colonialism, the churches must speak 
and expose. Since the Great Commission bids the churches extend 
their ministry to the whole world, they must discard any notion 
that their concern shall be solely with the individual or in local 
affairs, and become the conscience of the nations. Standing for 
justice in a world blinded by greed and hatred and distorted by the 
spirit of revenge calls for Christ-like fortitude and a deep convic- 
tion of divine commitment. 

(2) Truth 

Falsity is the bread of propaganda and truth is the light by which 
humanity finds its way home. The manufactured lie with its con- 
comitant suspicion, mistrust, hysteria can be destroyed only by the 
powerful light of truth. Hence, the voice of America must always 
be the voice of truth. We commend this to the United States Con- 
gress which permits its members behind the cloak of congressional 
immunity to assassinate the character of individuals who have no 
redress. We commend this to the world press and radio whether 
these organs of news dissemination be actually free, or controlled 
by economic oligarchy or religious hierarchy, or, as so often 
abroad, by government censorship. We commend this to the churches 
which have found it all too easy to speak less than truth about 
groups whose expression of the Christian faith has been different. 

(3) Good Will 

Without good will even the will to peace becomes dangerous 
delusion and sheer hyprocrisy which cries, "peace, peace, when 
there is no peace." Good will is the specialty, if not the monopoly, 
of the Christian churches whose Savior has commanded that they 
love their enemies, bless their persecutors and do good to their 
detractors. Thus good will is far more than a vague, good feeling 
about everybody and everything. Good will is soul searching. The 
churches must call our own people to repentance, humble and sin- 
cere, for the part we have played in perpetuating the wars of the 
world. Good will means that we share with the people of other 
nations a corporate guilt for the national pride or economic profit 
or political expediency which have aided and abetted in the making 
of war. 

In implementing the universal will to peace, the committee recom- 
mends the strengthening and whole-hearted support of the United 
Nations, even to the diminution of national sovereignties, as the 
world's best, and possibly last, hope for peace in our time and all 
time. 

Conscientious Objectors 

Baptists should be the last group in America to condemn the 
conscientious objector. With our emphasis upon freedom of con- 
science and the competency of the individual in scriptural interpre- 
tation and before God, we should be prepared to defend the 



of North Carolina 73 

diversity that flows inevitably from these basic beliefs. Though the 
opinions of the conscientious objector are unacceptable to our people 
as a whole, and is regarded as erratic to the majority, our obligation 
crystal clear: to respect his conscience, to protect him in his un- 
popular witness and to see that the government likewise respects 
and protects him. As a further basis for this attitude we recom- 
mend the study of the early Christians, and Baptists themselves, re- 
garding their attitude toward the bearing of arms. We call upon 
our government to release immediately from the prisons all bona 
fide conscientious objectors serving sentences since World War II. 

War 

To arrive at unanimity in pronouncing the Christian verdict on 
war is impossible. There is no Christian consensus. We do agree in 
deploring war as an instrument to achieve national policy or to ex- 
tend political and economic ideology. While the majority of us agree 
that military power is necessary to withstand political tyranny we 
do not place primary reliance upon military power or accept un- 
critically the decisions of the military. We regard all holy wars as 
misnomers and look with extreme suspicion upon the efforts of a 
segment of Christendom to enlist the entire Christian world in a 
crusade as final as Armageddon against a rival totalitarianism. We 
call upon our nation to lead the world in the rejection of war as a 
means to settling disputes. 

The Mentally III 

Medical authorities express alarm over the increase in mental 
patients in America and urge immediate expansion of hospital facili- 
ties for their treatment and care. Books on peace of soul and peace 
of mind are best sellers because millions of other people are living 
on the margin of nervous tension or breakdown. The causes of these 
mental and emotional disturbances suggest that the blessings of a 
highly technical and industrialized age are not unmixed. The State 
of North Carolina operates five institutions for the treatment and 
care of the mentally ill, each of which is so over-crowded that 
every month approximately 100 mentally ill persons must be lodged 
in local city and county jails remaining there for weeks and months. 

The committee wishes to commend the administration and staff 
of these institutions who work so valiantly and creatively against 
the odds of over-crowding, insufficient help, inadequate facilities, 
lack of funds and the apathy of the general public. We urge our 
people in the name of the Great Physician who healed the mental- 
ly deranged as well as the leprous and the lame to a deeper concern 
that the needs of all our mentally ill shall be compassionately, 
adequately, realistically met. 

Our Prisons and Our Prisoners 

Each year some 15,000 people are committed to our North Caro- 
lina prisons. Of this number approximately 11,000 are repeaters, a 



74 Baptist State Convention 

large proportion serving the third or fourth time, which gives 
evidence of a pattern of life. Most of the prisoners are sent to one of 
the 85 county prison camps for road maintenance, the Central 
Prison in Raleigh, Caledonia Prison in Halifax County, the Butner 
Youth Camp or the Prison Department of the State Sanitorium. 
On the basis of our study we recommend: 

(1) That there be a thorough classification of all prisoners with 
a system of segregation according to the nature of their crime, 
attitude of submission to discipline, and risk of escape; that the 
prisoners be informed of their classification and of their chance for 
a better one as well as the restriction of their liberties for disobedi- 
ence. 

(2) That a system of education be established for the prisoners 
with two aims in view: (a) to bring the elementary schooling up at 
least to the fifth grade level wherever possible, and (b) to give 
vocational training to all who are willing to learn a trade. 

(3) That the very best in religious instruction and corporate 
worship be provided the prisoners, with sound emphasis upon the 
basic moral and ethical teachings of the Scripture. 

(4) That financial remuneration be given the prisoners for skilled 
or unskilled labor while serving their sentences, such remunera- 
tion being allowed to accumulate until the day of release thus pro- 
viding the prisoners with a respectable beginning in society and 
lessening the possibility of their return to a life of crime. 

(5) That a separate Prisoners' Rehabilitation Office, comparable 
to the Office of Paroles, be set up to counsel with and assist the 
released men and women in establishing themselves as useful and 
law abiding citizens. In co-operation with such an office the com- 
mittee urges our people as spiritual leaders and Christian employers 
to proclaim the release of the captives by offering to them in faith 
and love every reasonable opportunity to be rehabilitated into the 
society of free men. 

(6) Finally the committee expresses its vote of confidence in the 
enlightened and imaginative leadership of Mr. Walter F. Anderson, 
who, as a Christian layman of deep convictions has brought to his 
office of Prisons Director a sound and progressive philosophy of 
penology. The committee looks with favor upon whatever structural 
or organizational changes in our prisons set-up are necessary for 
the realization of the new policy. 

Farm Tenancy 

Baptists have every obligation to address themselves to the prob- 
lems of farm tenancy and sharecropping since so many of their 
people and churches are directly involved. In North Carolina ap- 
proximately 42 per cent of all farm operators are tenants with the 
percentage decreasing in the west and increasing in the east. While 
there have been understandable and even sound economic reasons 
for tenancy and sharecropping, rural leaders are in agreement that 



of North Carolina 75 

the systems waste the fertility of the soil, deteriorate farm property, 
are detrimental to the church and to community institutions, and 
are accompanied by lower standards of living, lower social position 
and the problems of personal adjustment and security. Upon the 
basis of its study the committee recommends: 

(1) That our churches and people advocate the family farm as 
the ideal. 

(2) That our churches stand firm for home ownership wherever 
possible and encourage our members with land for sale to give 
preference to buyers desiring to live on the land — "that every 
man shall sit under his own vine and fig tree." 

. (3) That we discourage our people from buying land and em- 
ploying tenants purely as a financial investment thus joining house 
to house and field to field until there be no room. 

(4) That a healthier, happier relationship between landlord and 
tenant be promoted by 

(a) The use of written farm leases (samples of which may be 
secured from the U. S. Department of Agriculture). 

(b) The mutual effort of tenant and landlord to work to- 
gether as long as possible. 

(c) The observance of the Golden Rule as the basis of the 
partnership, with the tenant rendering a faithful account 
of his stewardship and the landlord honestly endeavoring 
to provide the tenant with such facilities and conveniences 
as he and his own family enjoy. 

Migrant Workers 

During 1951 some 30,000 migrant workers stopped over in North 
Carolina to harvest the bean and potato crops. About 10 per cent 
of these workers were housed in grower-co-operative housing and 
charged a rental fee while the other 90 per cent were housd in 
"on the farm" grower housing which in many cases is little more 
than a bare shelter or barn rent free. With here and there excep- 
tions the Department of Public Welfare reports the living quarters 
of migrants as unsatisfactory. Unlike the industrial worker the 
migrant farm laborer does not receive legal and union protection 
in such matters as wages and hours and working conditions. Upon 
the basis of our study we recommend: 

(1) That growers employing migrant labor prepare either sing- 
ly or co-operatively, housing, toilet and garbage facilities which 
are conducive to good health and good morals. 

(2) That the churches and associations in areas where migrants 
are employed accept the spiritual, moral and physical well-being 
of these people as their responsibility. 

(3) That the Convention through its department of rural work 
give further study and make recommendations regarding the possi- 
bility of providing religious, recreational and educational oppor- 



76 Baptist State Convention 

tunities to the migrants and the bettering of the physical and 
economic conditions under which they live. 

(4) That our churches and schools work together to encourage 
a fuller education for the children of the migrant and tenant. 

The Home 

While marriages might not be made in heaven, marriage was. 
From the second chapter of the first book in the Bible we read that 
marriage originated in the mind of God and was the first institu- 
tion He established among men. Our Savior interpreted this to mean 
that marriage is an indissoluble union and that what God had him- 
self joined together no man might put asunder. Protestant churches 
have, without making marriage a sacrament, borne a united wit- 
ness to the intrinsic sacredness of the relationship. 

Today however the divorce mills grind exceedingly fast. Approxi- 
mately one out of every four marriages ends in divorce. Our 
courts allow twenty-two grounds for divorce with numerous re- 
lated causes. Christians are not only concerned about divorces 
per se but also about the fact that family disorganization that goes 
with divorce is one of the chief social problems of our day and is 
intimately associated with many other social problems, particularly 
with drunkenness, various forms of crime and with dependency. 
Since 1945 many of the problems created by hasty and unwise war 
marriages have come to light, and now, before we have had time 
to arrive at any degree of stability in the family, we find ourselves 
in another international situation which holds promise of even 
greater personal tension and insecurity, which do not make for 
success in marriage and family life. 

In the light of these facts we recommend: 

( 1 ) That our pastors keep abreast the findings of the sociologists 
and authorities on the home so that in their ministry they may 
have the benefit of seeing the problems of tension and disruption in 
their larger setting. 

(2) That our pastors find the time, develop the insight and mas- 
ter the technique of counseling on family relations before and after 
marriage. 

(3) That our churches 

(a) Hold classes, forums and conferences on courtship, mar- 
riage and family relations. 

(b) Place the best books in these fields on the shelves of their 
libraries. 

(c) Plan a week in the year during which the entire church 
might focus its attention upon the family. 

Conclusion 

We close our report, which we humbly confess is inadequate and 
in no place to be equated with the will of God, with the prayer 



of North Carolina 77 

that God may rule our actions, overruling our errors, into the 
redemption of the world through Jesus Christ the Lord. 

W. W. Finlator, Chairman 
Miss Ruth Bagwell Ben C. Fisher 

Mrs O. G. Bain Owen F. Herring 

L. Grady Burgiss Chas. F. Leek 

D. H. Craver J. F. Reese 

Roger Crook Bela Udvarnoki 

W. Perry Crouch Brodus E. Wall 

E. C. Watson, Jr. 

51. Discussion of the Allied Church League was presented by the 
Executive Director, R. M. Hauss, Shelby. 

52. Under miscellaneous, Claude U. Broach, Charlotte, discussed 
the part North Carolina Baptists had played in setting up a pro- 
gram in behalf of displaced persons. It was pointed out that the 
Convention Committee working in behalf of displaced persons 
would complete its service with this Convention. 

53. The report of the Committee to Report on the General 
Board report was submitted by Rush S. Dickson, Charlotte, Chair- 
man. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE TO REPORT ON THE GENERAL 
BOARD'S REPORT 

With regard to the recommendations of the General Board, 
(See Section 126, Page 171) of the Advance Report, we recommend, 
that Recommendations 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 be approved 
without change. 

In relation to recommendation 1 of the Recommendations regard- 
ing future allocations of funds, we recommend that at all times, 
care should be used to observe the provisions of the contract and 
agreement with the Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation in regard to 
Wake Forest College. 

Recommendation 6 was approved with an amendment providing 
that for the ensuing year an additional sum, not to exceed $2,000 
be authorized, to be administered under the direction of the Execu- 
tive Committee of the General Board, for the purpose of further 
advancing the cause of temperance and civic righteousness within 
the State. 

We strongly concur in the recommendation of section 8 with 
dates therein suggested or appropriate dates. 

Recommendation 11. That the interests of the Baptist State Con- 
vention of North Carolina in the book stores at Raleigh and Char- 
lotte be sold to the Sunday School Board of the Southern Baptist 
Convention for Seventy Thousand, Two hundred Fifty dollars, 
cash; details to be determined by mutual agreement. 

Recommendation 12. That out of the proceeds received from the 



78 Baptist State Convention 

sale of the book stores $36,500.00 advanced to the Charlotte Book 
Store from State Mission Fund be repaid to the State Mission 
Fund, and that the balance received from the sale be administered 
within the discretion of the Executive Committee. 

Recommendation 13. That the recommendation of the Biblical 
Recorder Board as reported in Section 43, Page 65 of the Advance 
Report be approved. 

Thereafter Chairman Dickson moved and the report of the Com- 
mittee to Report on the General Board's Report was adopted. 

54. O. D. Moore, Salisbury, reported for the Committee on Place 
and Preacher. Upon his motion, it was agreed that the next session 
of the Convention would be held November 11-13, 1952 with the 
First Baptist Church of Winston-Salem serving as host, and that 
Carey P. Herring, Fairmont, would be designated to preach the 
annual sermon, with Henry B. Anderson, Durham, serving as alter- 
nate. 

55. G. W. Bullard, Raleigh, presented as Chairman of the Com- 
mittee to Nominate Members of the General Board and Trustees 
and Directors of the Institutions and Agencies of the Convention 
the following report, and upon his motion the report was adopted. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE TO NOMINATE MEMBERS OF 

THE GENERAL BOARD AND TRUSTEES AND DIRECTORS 

OF THE INSTITUTIONS AND AGENCIES OF THE 

CONVENTION 

The General Board 

Term Expiring 1952: A. B. Bumgarner, Taylorsville, Alexander 
Association; F. G. Walker, Sparta, Alleghany Association; J. W. 
Costner, Newland, Avery Association; M. D. Smith, Candler, Bun- 
combe Association; S. Guy Walker, Gastonia, Gaston County Asso- 
ciation; Walter F. Gentry, Linwood, Liberty Association; H. H. 
Plemmons, Franklin, Macon Association; Lloyd H. Hollingsworth, 
Mebane, Mt. Zion Association; Ransom Averitt, Winston-Salem, 
Pilot Mountain Association; Wistar Hamilton, Washington, Roa- 
noke Association; W. Earl Robinson, St. Pauls, Robeson Association; 
O. D. Moore, Salisbury, Rowan Association; Wm. L. Lynch, Siler 
City, Sandy Creek Association; S. M. Stroupe, Connelly Springs, 
South Mountain Association; N. L. Harrison, Blowing Rock, Stony 
Fork Association; B. W. Thomason, Brevard, Transylvania Asso- 
ciation; John U. Garner, Rolesville, Raleigh Association; Lester Stow 
Hiawasse Dam, West Liberty Association; Bill McKinney, Spruce 
Pine, Mitchell Association. 

Term Expiring 1953: George W. Burch, Wadesboro, Anson Asso- 
ciation; John G. Hicks, Old Fort, Blue Ridge Association; R. R. 
Crater, Ronda, Brier Creek Association; H. Foster Mintz, Bolivia, 
Brunswick Association; W. K. Sturdivant, North Wilkesboro, 
Brushy Mountain Association; Mrs. Walter E. Clarke, Asheville, 
Buncombe Association; W. W. Finlator, Elizabeth City, Chowan 



of North Carolina 79 

Association; P. C. Gantt, Tabor City, Columbus Association; M. K. 
Long, Nakina, Dock Association; I. B. Jackson, Rutherfordton, Green 
River Association; Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Clayton, Johnston Association; 
Harlan Harris, Shelby, Kings Mountain Association; Casper C. 
Warren, Charlotte, Mecklenburg Association; Ben B. Ussery, Troy, 
Montgomery Association; Donald G. Myers, Reidsville. Piedmont 
Association; Mrs. E. B. Haynes, Raleigh, Raleigh Association; R. L. 
Hughes, Asheboro, Randolph Association; W. B. Harrell, Cullowhee, 
Tuckaseige Association; E. W. McMurray, Yadkinville, Yadkin As- 
sociation. 

Term Expiring 1954: Rex R. Campbell, West Jefferson, Ashe 
Association; Charles E. Parker, New Bern, Atlantic Association; L. G. 
Elliott, Roxboro, Beulah Association; A. D. Frazier, Elizabethtown, 
Bladen Association; Ralph L. Cannon, Kannapolis, Cabarrus Asso- 
ciation; E. C. McCall, Lenoir, Caldwell Association; E. V. Swann, 
Madison, Dan Valley Association; Joe T. Moore, Belmont, Gaston 
County Association; Ben Lee Ray, Canton, Haywood Association; 
A. C. McCall, Bunnlevel, Little River Association; James H. Pitt- 
man, Rockingham, Pee Dee Association; R. B. Culler, High Point, 
Piedmont Association; R. E. Adams, Winston-Salem, Pilot Moun- 
tain Association; Felix Arnold, Enfield, Roanoke Association; Miss 
Margaret Young, Forest City, Sandy Run Association; Ottis J. 
Hagler, Carthage, South Sandy Creek Association; R. Carrington 
Paulette, Mount Airy, Surry Association; G. M. Beam, Louisburg, 
Tar River Association; Mrs. J. C. Cherry, Ahoskie, West Chowan 
Association; H. B. Anderson, Durham, Yates Association. 

Term Expiring 1955: M. L. Walker, Hendersonville, Carolina 
Association; Fred A. Mauney, Valdese, Catawba River Association; 
R. R. McCulloch, Clinton, Eastern Association; Mrs. Howard J. 
Ford, Elkin, Elkin Association; Roger E. Williams, Jr., Oxford, Flat 
River Association; Wade Huey, Marshall, French Broad Associa- 
tion; Raymond Long, Charlotte, Mecklenburg Association; M. A. 
Shaver, Goldsboro, Neuse Association; J. Henry Roberts, Marshall, 
New Found Association; Tom L. Rich, Jr., Fayetteville, New South 
River Association; Walter E. Sanders, Wingate, Union Association; 
F. D. Hemphill, Hickory, South Fork Association; G. L. Royster, 
Statesville, South Yadkin Association; W. W. Hill, Albemarle, Stanly 
Association; Glenn Dancey, North Wilkesboro, Stone Mountain As- 
sociation; Mrs. E. H. Corpening, Tapoco, Tennessee River Associa- 
tion; Wade A. Brown, Boone, Three Forks Association; J. A. 
Richardson, Andrews, Western North Carolina Association; John E. 
Lawrence, Wilmington, Wilmington Association; C. B. Trammel, 
Burnsville, Yancey Association. 

Trustees of N. C. Baptist Hospital 

Term Expiring 1955: Glenn E. Swaim, Winston Salem; George 
W. Davis, Farmville; Charles E. Brady, Salisbury; J. V. Case, Rose 
Hill; L. B. Reavis, High Point; C. B. Winberry, Statesville. 



80 Baptist State Convention 

Trustees of the Baptist Orphanage of N. C. 

Term Expiring 1955: Mrs. George McNeill, Morehead City; For- 
rest G. Shearin, Scotland Neck; J. H. Matthews, Asheville; J. A. 
Burris, Lincolnton; Jesse Jones, Kinston. 

Directors of Biblical Recorder, Inc. 

Term Expiring 1953: Jake Strother, Kinston, replacing Nane 
Starnes, resigned; Aubrey S. Tomlinson, Louisburg, replacing John 
T. Wayland, resigned. 

Term Expiring 1955: R. Oren Bradley, Stovall; Guy S. Cain, 
Graham; H. K. Masteller, Asheboro; R. E. Hardaway, Greenville. 

Trustees North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc. 

Term Expiring 1952: J. R. Morgan, Waynesville; E. H. Potts, 
Spencer; E. C. Watson, Jr., Rocky Point; Zeno Wall, Shelby; 
L. A. Martin, Lexington. 

Term Expiring 1953: P. T. Worrell, Colerain; Zeb A. Caudle, 
Aberdeen; Frank H. Malone, Gastonia; Mrs. C. M. Abernathy, 
Lenoir; Miss Emily Austin, Tarboro. 

Term Expiring 1954: George Pennell, Asheville; R. L. Carlton, 
Winston-Salem; Mrs. Edgar L. Council, Durham; R. N. Simms, Jr., 
Raleigh; Mrs. Joe Hamilton, Murphy. 

Term Expiring 1955: Ronald E. Wall, Greensboro; W. E. Pettit, 
Winston-Salem; John T. Wayland, North Wilkesboro; David Bobbitt, 
Charlotte; Mrs. W. T. Love, Elizabeth City. 

Trustees Campbell College 

Term Expiring 1953: W. E. Nichols, Coats, replacing James I. 
Miller, resigned; A. H. Carter, Wallace, replacing Mrs. D. B. An- 
drews, resigned; O. F. Patterson, Sanford, replacing D. T. Dickie, 
resigned. 

Term Expiring 1955: Mrs. J. G. Layton, Lillington; Henry B. Day, 
Raleigh; J. E. Baker, Burlington; Harry D. Wood, Jr., Leaksville; 
Joe Overby, Smithfield. 

Trustees of Gardner-Webb College 

Term Expiring 1952: C. D. Spangler, Charlotte, replacing W. W. 
Harris. 

Term Expiring 1955: H. H. Stembridge, Forest City; John W. 
Suttle, Shelby; Roy Beals, Newton; Carson Stout, High Point; R. E. 
Price, Rutherfordton; Datha Elliott, Shelby; Arnold Kincaid, Besse- 
mer City. 

Trustees of Mars Hill College 

Term Expiring 1953: Joseph G. Miller, Bryson City, to fill unex- 
pired term of G. T. Mitchell, deceased. W. M. Chapman, Franklin, to 
fill unexpired term of Wm. M. Scruggs, deceased. 



of North Carolina 81 

Term Expiring 1954: Mrs. Burette Myers, Statesville, to fill unex- 
pired term of Burette Myers, deceased. 

Term Expiring 1955: J. Clyde Yates, Charlotte; Don C. Young, 
Asheville; Bascom R. Penland, Burnsville; Carl Meares, Fair Bluff; 
Carey Harrell, Morganton; Mrs. G. T. Mitchell, Wilkesboro. 

Trustees of Meredith College 

Term Expiring 1954: C. Gordon Maddrey, Ahoskie, replacing 
Albert S. Hale, resigned. 

Term Expiring 1955: R. T. Howerton, Jr., Lincolnton; Carlton S. 
Prickett, Burlington; Mrs. Carroll Abbott, Elizabeth City; William 
T. Joyner, Raleigh; J. D. Wilkins, Greensboro; Mrs. T. B. Knight, 
Madison; L. N. Bagnall, Winston-Salem. 

Trustees of Wingate College 

Term Expiring 1955: J. B. Efird, Jr., Charlotte; Miss Willa Marks, 
Rockingham; Tom Rushing, Marshville; Clyde Whitley, Albemarle; 
Baron Smith, Wingate; Edwin Lowery, Wingate. 

Trustees of Wake Forest College 

Term Expiring 1955: J. Clyde Turner, Raleigh; Nane Starnes, 
Asheville; Howard G. Dawkins, Kinston; E. H. Herring, Raleigh; 
R. P. Holding, Smithfield; W. A. Hoover, Murphy; Guy Carswell, 
Charlotte; Gilbert T. Stephenson, Pendleton; Carey P. Herring, 
Fairmont. 

Trustees of Chowan College 

Term Expiring 1952: Robert C. Shields, Scotland Neck, replacing 
George S. Gibbs, resigned; Charles Revelle, Murfreesboro, replacing 
Marvin Revelle, resigned. 

Term Expiring 1954: R. E. Wynn, Elizabeth City, replacing Mrs. 
I. A. Ward, resigned; W. R. Parker, Woodland, replacing Charles 
I. Revelle, Jr., resigned. 

Term Expiring 1955: Tom Peele, Lewiston; Mrs. H. C. Lowder, 
Rocky Mount; Herbert Jenkins, Aulander; Earle J. Rogers, Wen- 
dell; J. Henry Jones, Red Oak; Mrs. O. S. Turner, Gatesville. 

Directors of N. C. Baptist Foundation 

Term Expiring 1952: C. M. Euliss, Burlington, replacing W. C. 
Bandy, deceased; E. R. Baldwin, Greensboro. 

Term Expiring 1953: G. H. Ferguson, Raleigh, replacing Swade 
Barbour, resigned; 

Term Expiring 1955: W. E. Woodruff, Mount Airy, replacing Ralph 
Gardner, resigned. 

Term Expiring 1956: W. A. Bullock, Rocky Mount; Carl G. Mc- 
Craw, Charlotte; Walter E. Crissman, High Point. 

56. In keeping with the constitutional provision, the amendment 



82 Baptist State Convention 

to the charter of the Baptist Foundation as submitted and approved 
on a previous day of the Convention, (Section 18, Page 40) was 
again approved upon the motion of Robert D. Holleman, Durham. 
(See Section 110, Page 133 for report) 

57. A question arose as to whether or not sufficient authority 
had been authorized for the sale of the Baptist Book Stores in 
Raleigh and Charlotte as recommended by the Committee to Re- 
port on the General Board's Report. Upon the motion of M. O. 
Owens, Lenoir, the Convention voted to again approve the sale of 
said book stores to the Sunday School Board of the Southern 
Baptist Convention on the terms previously agreed to by the Con- 
vention. 

58. President Jones introduced Miss Betty Matthews who spoke 
briefly in behalf of the blind, she herself being without sight 
and receiving training at the Center for the Blind at Butner, North 
Carolina. 

59. The time having arrived for the election of officers, the fol- 
lowing elections took place: 

President: R. Archie Ellis, Salisbury, nominated Grover H. Jones, 
High Point, for re-election and he was unanimously elected. 

Vice-President: Chas. F. Leek, Thomasville, was elected First 
Vice-President upon the motion of W. G. Bond, Boone; Louis S. 
Gaines, Fayetteville, was elected Second Vice-President, upon the 
motion of Baxter Walker, Fayetteville, and Rush S. Dickson, Char- 
lotte, was elected Third Vice-President upon the motion of LeRoy 
Martin, Raleigh. 

General Secretary and Treasurer, Maloy A. Huggins, Raleigh, 
was re-elected upon the motion of M. O. Owens, Jr., Lenoir. 

Recording Secretary, Charles B. Deane, Rockingham, was re- 
elected upon the motion of W. B. Carr, Durham. 

Statistical Secretary, Leonard L. Morgan, Raleigh, was re-elected 
upon the motion of Mack M. Summey, Thomasville. 

Trustees: R. L. McMillan, Raleigh; N. M. Gurley, Raleigh, F. H. 
Brooks, Smithfield, were elected Trustees, upon the motion of 
G. W. Bullard, Raleigh. 

60. Nane Starnes, Asheville, offered prayer and the session 
closed. 

WEDNESDAY— Evening Session 

61. The singing of "Onward Christian Soldiers" opened this 
evening session. 

62. Thomas L. Rich, Jr., Fayetteville, read the scripture and 
offered the prayer. 

63. Horace Easom, Shelby, Secretary of the Baptist Brotherhood 
and speaking on the subject "Mobilizing Our Man Power," directed 
attention to the report of the Baptist Brotherhood appearing at 
Section 109, Page 132). 

Others speaking briefly during the Brotherhood hour were Don- 



of North Carolina 83 

aid Adcox, Hendersonville; H. T. Highfill, Winston-Salem; Don C. 
Young, Asheville; Guy T. Carswell, Charlotte; and M. O. Thornburg, 
Gastonia. 

A special musical selection by the Adult Choir of the host church 
was beautifully rendered as the Brotherhood hour came to a close. 

64. President Jones presented Mrs. Frank Leavell, Nashville, 
Tennessee, another guest speaker, who spoke on the theme, "Kep- 
ing Our Homes Christian." 

65. The program of our chaplains in the armed service followed, 
with H. O. Baker, Shelby, leading the discussion. 

66. The evening session closed with the Home Mission address 
by C. K. Rand, New Orleans, Louisiana. He was introduced by North 
Carolina Board member, J. Roy Clifford, Lexington. 

THURSDAY — Morning Session 

67. The closing session opened with the singing of "The Church's 
One Foundation." 

68. M. M. Johnson, Raleigh, read the scripture and offered the 
prayer. 

69. The Enrollment Committee submitted its final report. Chair- 
man Nane Starnes advised that 1,831 messengers and 301 visitors 
had enrolled during the session. This compared with a total regis- 
tered visitors and messengers during the 1950 session of 2,068. 

70. In keeping with the suggestion of Mack M. Summey, Thomas- 
ville, the Recording Secretary was requested to dispatch a message 
of appreciation to Miss Mary Asycue, for many years manager of 
the Raleigh Book Store: 

Miss Mary Asycue 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Your many years of faithful service gratefully acknowledged. 

We express our best wishes for your recovery. 

Charles B. Deane, Recording Secretary. 

71. The report of the Committee on Resolutions was submitted by 
the Committee Chairman, Charles B. McConnell, Cullowhee. The 
Committee referred to the report of the Committee on Social 
Service and Civic Righteousness in the following three instances: 

(1) Concerning Race Relations, (Sec. 50, Page 69) the Resolu- 
tions Committee recommended: "that our Baptist seminaries be 
commended for accepting qualified Negro graduate students pre- 
paring to preach the gospel." 

(2) On Peace, (Sec. 50, Page 71) the Resolutions Committee 
suggested, "The churches must call our own people to repentance, 
humble and sincere, in our individual, corporate and national 
life, for the part we have played in perpetrating the wars of the 
world. "From whence come wars and fightings among you? Come 
they not even hence, even of your lusts that was in your mem- 
bers." (James 4:1). 



84 Baptist State Convention 

(3) The third special action taken by the Resolutions Com- 
mittee and approved by the Convention involved Universal Mili- 
tary Training. 

"In view of the fact that the Southern Baptist Convention has 
voiced its unequivocal opposition to universal and compulsory 
military training of our youth in peace-time, we stand with the 
Baptist Joint Committee on Public Affairs which stated recently 
through its Committee on Domestic Situations. 

There is, therefore, still time for the American public to in- 
quire into the nature of the U.M.T.S. legislation. Our Conven- 
tions in the past have voiced opposition to Universal Military 
Training. We continue our opposition to U.M.T. as unnecessary, 
inefficient and contrary to the American way." 
The Resolutions Committee then submitted the following general 

resolutions and upon the motion of Committee Chairman the entire 

report was adopted: 

REPORT OF THE RESOLUTIONS COMMITTEE 

The 121st annual session of the North Carolina Baptist State Con- 
vention, meeting with the First Baptist Church, Asheville, will go 
down in the annals of North Carolina Baptists as one of the truly 
historic sessions of this great body. Therefore, be it resolved that 
we express our thanks 

1. To Dr. W. Perry Crouch, host pastor, to his great church, and to 
the ministers and churches of the Asheville area for their splendid 
planning and hospitable treatment extended to the messengers pres- 
ent. 

2. To the Committe on Order of Business for the program 
planning; and to the officers of the Convention and all others on the 
program for their contributions. 

3. To the people of Asheville, including the Police Department 
and other officials, for their warm and courteous welcome; and to 
the local press for its splendid coverage of the sessions of the Con- 
vention. 

4. Special thanks to the Rev. E. Norfleet Gardner and the Com- 
mittee of 19, for the year of unremitting, careful and prayerful 
labor which resulted in the splendid report of that Committee 
presented to this body and unanimously approved by it. 

5. Your committee wishes, also, to report out the following resolu- 
tions which came to its attention: 

Whereas, North Carolina Baptists, at a special session held in 
Charlotte, N. C, April 27, 1950, refused to accept $700,000.00 of 
tax funds and, we believe, thereby set a worthy example for all 
denominational and sectarian groups; and 

Whereas, tax funds are still being used for building denomination- 
al hospitals under the Hill-Burton Act; be it therefore resolved: 

That we, the North Carolina Baptist State Convention, go on 



of North Carolina 85 

record again in support of our historic committment to the principle 
of Separation of Church and State. 

That we hereby make it known to all men that we are opposed 
to the use of tax funds for the building of sectarian hospitals or 
the operation of sectarian schools. 

That we appeal to the President of the United States and to all of 
our legislators in Washington to use their influence in discontinu- 
ing such sectarian use of tax funds. 

That a copy of this resolution be sent to the President of the 
United States and to every one of our N. C. Representatives and to 
our two United States Senators, and that copies be made available 
to the public press. 

Whereas, Peacetime Compulsory Universal Military Training 
strikes at the very heart of the Christian way of life; namely, the 
freedom and sancity of the home, the freedom of youth to achieve its 
highest development, and the freedom of the individual soul to seek 
completion and intergration; and 

Whereas Peacetime Compulsory Universal Military Training 
would fasten forever upon our youth and military mind and out- 
look; and 

Whereas, the Universal Selective Service Act has provided for the 
defense of our nation and does not withold from its service a single 
American youth who is needed; therefore, be it resolved: 

That the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina express its 
Christian opposition to Peacetime Compulsory Universal Military 
Training; and 

That a copy of this resolution be sent to each of our N. C. 
Representatives and to our two United States Senators. 

Whereas, this Convention recognizes that there is a persistent 
and growing demand for widespread distribution of the printed 
Scriptures, and 

Whereas, we recognize that the American Bible Society is giving 
worthy leadership in this important aspect of Kingdom expansion; 
therefore, be it resolved: that we recommend the support of the 
work of the American Bible Society to the churches of our Conven- 
tion, knowing that they will not let this work suffer from lack of 
support. 

72. The report of the Committee on Publicity was submitted 
by Levy L. Carpenter, Raleigh, Chairman, and upon his motion it 
was adopted as follows: 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON PUBLICITY 

The Committee on Publicity wishes to express appreciation to 
various persons and agencies for help and courtesies extended dur- 
ing the sessions of this Convention. 

We have had an unusually extensive coverage of the activities 
of the Convention in the daily papers, with the following able re- 
porters on the floor of the Convention each day: Miss Lucille 
Cathey, Winston-Salem Journal and Sentinel; Roy Brantley, Dur- 



86 Baptist State Convention 

ham Morning Herald; Miss Gertrude Ramsey, Asheville Citizen; 
Miss Marguerite Alexander, Asheville Times. 

Both the Associated Press and the United Press have co-operated 
with us in sending out news. 

We appreciate the work of the following photographers in fur- 
nishing pictures for the papers: June Glenn of the Asheville Citizen 
Times; Malcolm Gamble of the Asheville Citizen; Johnny Jones of 
the Asheville Times; and Ewart Ball of the Asheville Citizen- 
Times. 

We are grateful to L. J. Morriss, Director of the Radio Depart- 
ment of the Convention, assisted by Richard Whitley, for reporting 
the activities of the Convention to the following stations: WSKY, 
Asheville and WLOS, Asheville. We are also grateful to Jack Cle- 
ments of WWNC for reporting activities of the Convention over his 
station. WSKY broadcast the speech of Dr. Billy Graham. We ap- 
preciate the time which these stations have given to this news. 

Miss Kate Matthews, editorial secretary of the Biblical Recorder, 
and C. W. Bazemore, assistant to the editor, have rendered special 
assistance to our committee in getting out news to the various 
papers of the State; and Marse Grant, editor of Charity and Children, 
has rendered special assistance in getting attractive pictures of the 
Convention. 

We appreciate greatly the work of Miss Margie Murchinson, secre- 
tary to Dr. M. A. Huggins, in furnishing copies of committee person- 
nel, motions, resolutions, etc., promptly and efficiently. 

We wish also to express appreciation to the staff of the First 
Baptist Church of Asheville for many courtesies, including placing 
of tables and chairs at the front of the auditorium for us, and for 
the use of telephones and other things. 

Our task as a committee on publicity has been to get out a few 
new releases concerning the Convention to the daily papers and to 
the press services immediately preceding the annual meeting, and 
to assist representatives of the same news agencies and the radio 
stations during the sessions, but we believe the Convention should 
have a full time publicity or public relations man to direct a much 
wider publicity program throughout the year. The opportunities 
for service in this field are almost unlimited. Therefore, we recom- 
mend that our General Secretary and the General Board take under 
consideration the advisability of such a program of publicity. 

73. Recording Secretary Charles B. Deane, Rockingham, sub- 
mitted the report of the Trustees of the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina, and upon his motion the report which follows was 
adopted: 

REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF THE BAPTIST STATE 
CONVENTION OF NORTH CAROLINA 

The trustees of the Convention, namely F. H. Brooks, R. L. Mc- 
Millan, and P. H. Wilson, named by the 1950 Convention, make 
the following report: 



of North Carolina 87 

In meeting on December 18, 1950 F. H. Brooks was renamed 
chairman and R. L. McMillan, secretary. 

Voted to endorse the deed of trust made by the Trustees of 
Kernersville Baptist Church in order that the church might borrow- 
some money on the property. 

Voted to authorize the chairman to sign the deed conveying the 
property at 1509 Hillsboro Street to the North Carolina Federation 
of Women's Clubs, and the secretary to witness said execution. 
This was done with the understanding that the balance of $24,500 
due on the property would be paid on January 15, 1951, and that 
in the meantime the deed would be held in escrow by the Wachovia 
Bank and Trust Company to be delivered when the balance was 
paid. 

On January 10, 1951 the trustees accepted the lease on the prop- 
erty at Winston-Salem from the trustees of Wake Forest College, 
said property to be used as a Home for the Aged. 

On January 18, 1951 signed, on instruction from the General 
Board, lease of a part of Recorder Building to Biblical Recorder 
Publishing Company to be sub-leased to Bynum Printing Company, 

The Convention carries a blanket bond on all employees handling 
monies, including those in the Woman's Missionary Union and the 
Baptist Book Stores, both in Raleigh and Charlotte. The amount for 
each employee so covered is $10,000, with an extra coverage of 
$15,000 for the treasurer, making a total of $25,000 for that officer.. 

74. A revised report was received from the Committee to Nomi- 
nate Members of the General Board and Trustees and Directors of 
the Institutions and Agencies of the Convention from the Commit- 
tee Chairman G. W. Bullard, Raleigh. He reported and moved 
these changes in the General Board Membership; that George W. 
Burch, Wadesboro, replace Mrs. Roland Pruette, Wadesboro, in the 
Anson Association, and that M. K. Long, Nakina, succeed B. C. 
Phelps of the Dock Association. These terms expiring in 1953. 

75. J. I. Memory, Randleman, presented to President Jones, who 
graciously accepted, a gavel from an ancient tree that stood on the 
grounds of the Sandy Creek Baptist Church. 

76. C. R. Hinton, Granite Falls, Chairman of the Committee on 
Memorials, submitted the following report and upon his motion it 
was adopted: 

REPORT COMMITTEE ON MEMORIALS 

Since we last met in session,there are voices which have been 
silenced and steps which will be heard no more among us. They 
were comrades whom we shall not forget. We are humbled as we 
think of their fine and consecrated stewardship. As we pause this 
morning, we are conscious of our loss which is but heaven's gain. 
We rejoice that their days of toil are passed and that they have 
gained the crown of eternity. May their lives and splendid memory 



88 Baptist State Convention 

be a challenge to us to "Press toward the mark" they have gained. 
In the words of Caroline Durkee may we rest : 

Do not grieve too much for those 
Who cannot make you hear 
The melodies of Paradise 
That fill the air so near, 
Lilting just a note beyond 
The range of mortal ear. 

And do not grieve too much for those 

Who long to help you see 

That all the transient charm of earth, 

All fleeting ecstasy, 

But fit the soul for joy that lives 

Throughout eternity. 

Oh, do not grieve too much, too long! 
Earth is the prelude, Heaven the song! 

Your Committe recommends that the Annual for 1951 be dedi- 
cated to the late Dr. Charles H. Durham, Lumberton, and Rev. L. 
Bunn Olive, Raleigh. 

Richard T. Howerton, Jr., Lincolnton, offered the memoriam 
prayer: 

Almighty God, our Heavenly Father 

for the memory of those who before us have 

lived and died in the faith 

we give thee humble thanks. 

Their courage has steadied our 
nerves in a shattered world. 
Their trust in Thee has 
undergirded our lives, 
And their going home has 
reminded us that we too much 
cross the Bar. 

So empower us by the indwelling 
of Thy spirit that we may 
like them endure as seeing 
Him who is invisible, 
And following them, put our 
faith in Him who was dead 
And is alive forever more. 

Amen. 

77. The Recording Secretary at this time and at previous sessions 
read messages from the following Conventions meeting during the 
sessions of this Convention: South Carolina State Convention; 
Georgia Baptist Convention; General Association of Kentucky 



of North Carolina 89 

Baptists; Tennessee Baptist Convention; Louisiana Baptist Conven- 
tion; Mississippi Baptist Convention; Alabama Baptist Convention 
and Florida Baptist Convention. 

78. Recording Secretary Deane likewise read a message from 
Forrest Feezor, a former Convention President, now of Waco, 
Texas. The Convention authorized the Recording Secretary to dis- 
patch a message of greetings in reply. 

79. The Mars Hill College Choir under the direction of Miss 
Dorothy Weaver, with Miss Pearl Francis, organist, rendered these 
selections: "A Mighty Fortress" and "Unto Thee All Praise be 
Given." 

80. "The Rural Church and Baptist Life" was the theme of the 
special message at this hour brought by Garland Hendricks, Boil- 
ing Springs. 

81. Henry B. Anderson, Durham, discussed the Relief and An- 
nuity Board and called special attention to the report of the General 
Board covering relief and annuity (Section 122, Page 165) 

Song: "How Firm a Foundation" 

82. A special message followed on the theme "Onward Through 
the Co-operative Program," by Carey P. Herring, Fairmont. 

83. Charles Wellborn of Waco, Texas, radio minister of the 
Southern Baptist Convention brought an address on the Baptist 
Hour. 

84. A former North Carolinian and one time minister of the host 
church, E. Gibson Davis, Kingsport, Tennessee, brought the closing 
message on "Deepening our Christian Experience." 

85. After the singing of "Blest Be the Tie That Binds." E. Gibson 
Davis offered the closing prayer and President Jones declared the 
one hundred twenty-first annual session of the Baptist State Con- 
vention of North Carolina adjourned. 

Charles B. Deane, Recording Secretary. 



90 Baptist State Convention 



<&m Home (goers 

ARNETTE, ROY B Rockingham 

BAYNE, W. M Wingate 

BISHOPS, S. A Erlanger 

BROOME, B. S Monroe 

BRYSON, O. C. Balsam 

BYRD, R. L St. Pauls 

COX, R. E Durham 

DEAVER, CADE Laurinburg 

DURHAM, C. H Lumberton 

ELAM, W. A Ramseur 

FOSTER, A. J Boomer 

HAMMONDS, STEVE A .Lumberton 

HARGETT, S. M Rutherfordton 

HARRIS, E. M Southern Pines 

HELTON, IRA Culberson 

HICKS, RICHARD Gastonia 

HICKS, T. C. Valley 

HODGE, DEWEY W Rutherfordton 

HUDSON, ALBERT Casar 

JONES, LEE J Marion 

KENDRICKS, R. E Durham 

LARKINS, J. D Raleigh 

MANESS, O. L. Robbins 

MASON, B. K Winston-Salem 

MAYE, JOE B Bessemer City 

MILLER, LEE Summit 

MILLS, GEORGE Sylva 

MOORE, S. F Fairview 

MOSS, J. B. Unaka 

MURPHY, SAMUEL Lincolnton 

NORMAN, E. C East Bend 

OLIVE, L. BUN Raleigh 

OWEN, DILLARD Balsam Grove 

PADGETT, RUSH Shelby 

PARSONS, J. A Purlear 

PLEMMONS, H. I Black Mountain 

SEBASTIAN, G. W North Wilkesboro 

SETTLEMYER, Z. W ..Cherryville 

SHOE, E. C Taylorsville 

SULLIVAN J. A. Wilmington 

YOUNG, G. P Vale 



Note: We call attention to the fact that this list is 
made up from reports received from the Associational 
Clerks and by direction of the Convention. This ex- 
planation is made because it is understood that there 
are many names that have not been included in the 
list. 



tcatam, 

N. C. BAPTIST PASTORS CONFERENCE 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

Asheville, North Carolina 

NOVEMBER 12, 1951 

Conference Theme: "The Prophet In Time of Crisis" 

Afternoon Session 
2:30 Song and Praise Service: Rommie Pearce, directing 

2:40 Worship Period: Directed by E. S. Summers, Concord 
Announcements 
Special Music 

3:00 Address: "The Prophet's Preaching Ministry" 

R. C. Campbell, Shelby 
3:45 Music 

3:55 Addresses: "The Prophet and His Evangelistic Ministry" 

1. "Evangelism In The Home Church," 
Claude Bowen, Greensboro 

2. "Community- Wide Evangelism," 

Ralph Cannon, Kannapolis 

3. "The Simultaneous Crusade," 

R. C. Foster, Whiteville 
Election of Officers 
Music 

5:00 Adjourn 

Evening Session 
7:00 Song and Praise Service: Rommie Pearce, directing 

7:10 Worship Period: Directed by C. M. Warren, Sylva 
Announcements 
Special Music 

7:30 Address: "The Prophet's Pastoral Ministry," 

Ralph Herring, Winston-Salem 
8:15 Music 

8:25 Addresses: "The Prophet's Teaching Ministry" 

1. "Opportunities for Teaching," Lowell Sodeman, Mars Hill 

2. "Themes for Teaching," H. H. Stembridge, Forest City 
Music 

9:15 Adjourn 



92 Baptist State Convention 

LIST OF MESSENGERS BY ASSOCIATIONS 

ALEXANDER (8) — Mr. and Mrs. Jeffie Daniels, Chas. E. Echerd, O. L. Fry, 
W. O. Johnson, Taylorsville; Mr. and Mrs. John L. Wells, Hiddenite; J. D. 
Whisnant, Taylorsville. 

ALLLEGHANY (3) — W. F. Doughton, Mrs. Bernice Thomas, F. G. Walker. Sparta. 

ANSON (14) — Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Allen, Mrs. H. B. Allen, W. J. Connell, 
Wadesboro; J. Max Cook, Lilesville; John T. Davis. Jr., Pageland, S. C; Rev. 
and Mrs. T. Sloane Guy, Jr., Wadesboro; Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Meigs. Polkton; 
Clayton Pope, Wadesboro; John W. Wallace, Rockingham; Rev. and Mrs. 
Lewis W. Williams, Wadesboro. 

ASHE (5) — R. R. Campbell, Rev. and Mrs. M. D. Hasty, Rev. and Mrs. E. J. 
Jenkins, West Jefferson. 

ATLANTIC (25) — Rev. and Mrs. John H. Bunn. Morehead City; E. H. Cannady, 
Richlands; E. Eugene Couch, Swansboro; Needham C. Crowe. Morehead City; 
M. Leslie Davis, Rev. and Mrs. Winfrey Davis, Beaufort; D. E. Hill, Pollocks- 
ville; Mrs. J. L. Hodges, Geo. V. McCotter. New Bern; Mr. and Mrs. Lee R. 
Marshburn, Mrs. Wallace B. Marshburn, Richlands; Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Mohn, 
New Bern; Rev. and Mrs. J. R. Owen, Havelock; Charles E. Parker, Joseph T. 
Pearson, James C. Rideoutt, Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Scott, New Bern; J. F. Stegall, 
Dover; Thomas C. Williams, Jacksonville. 

AVERY (1) — J. W. Costner, Newland. 

BEULAH (11) — E. B. Booker, Timberlake; E. W. Byerly, Burlington; Mary 
Leila Carwile, Roxboro; Rev. and Mrs. Ray L. Cumbee, Longhurst; Joe B. 
Currin, L. G. Elliott, Roxboro; Roy D. Keller. Danville, Va.; John Lennon. 
Prospect Hill; Walter W. Stanley, Reidsville; Charles A. Stevens, Hurdle 
Mills. 

BLADEN (9) — A. D. Frazier, Elizabethtown; Mrs. R. J. Hall, Barton W. Howell, 
E. S. Lingle, Bladenboro; J. W. Meares, Jr., Lumberton; John A. Moore, 
Clarkton; F. W. Naylor, White Oak; E. C. Reeves, White Lake; Mrs. W. F. 
Williamson, Elizabethtown. 

BLUE RIDGE (23) — Guthrie Colvard, W. B. Connolly, Marion; Clifton Cooper, 
Rev. and Mrs. John P. Crouch, Nebo; Rev. and Mrs. W. M. Dameron, M. W. 
Gordon, Jr., Marion; Clyde R. Greene, Glenwood; M. F. Hall, East Marion; 
Rev. and Mrs. John G. Hicks, Old Fort; C. C. Parker, Marion; G. A. Propst, 
Old Fort; Mrs. Roy Robinson, Harvey Rumfelt, Marion; Rev. and Mrs. Henry 
W. Stough, East Marion; J. R. Surrett, Old Fort; W. E. Walker, Thomas 
Eugene West, John R. Willis, Jr., Donald Wilson, Marion. 

BRIER CREEK (1)— George M. Walters, Elkin. 

BRUNSWICK (5) Dennis R. Hewett, Supply; Rev. and Mrs. Richard K. Redwine, 
Thomas D. Toler, Jr., Southport; W. M. Ussery, Ash. 

BRUSHY MOUNTAIN (11) — W. P. Billings, Mrs. Paul Billings, North Wilkes- 
boro; Robert L. Franklin, Johnson J. Hayes, J. F. Jordan, Wilkesboro; Mr. and 
Mrs. R. T. McNeil, J. E. Pearson, North Wilkesboro; T. E. Story, Wilkesboro; 
Mrs. W. K. Sturdivant, John T. Wayland, North Wilkesboro 

BUNCOMBE (173)— Rev and Mrs. R. W. Abrams. West Asheville; Mrs. R. J. 
Allison, Swannanoa; Mrs. Chas. Allman, Weaverville; Mrs. B. E. Amnions, 
Candler; Alden Angline, Rev. and Mrs. W. Brady Archer, Mrs. J. R. Baird, 
Asheville; Mrs. Fred Baker, Enka; C. J. Benfield, H. E. Benfield, Colonel 
D. Bessinger, Thelma Billings, Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Black, Asheville; Mr. and 
Mrs. B. C. Blankenship, Swannanoa; Mrs. Lanney Blythe, Candler; Norma 
Kay Bradley, Mrs. W. C. Brooks, Allen R. Brown, A. J. Buckner, E. H. 
Buckner, Asheville; Mrs. Stanley Buckner, Weaverville; Mrs. Bill Bumgarner, 



of North Carolina 93 

Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Burleson, Candler; Mrs. R. J. Burnette, Robert E. 
Campbell, B. B. Cantrell, Asheville; Mrs. J. H. Cordell, Swannanoa; Chas. 
I. Carter, Asheville; Mrs. Weldon P. Chandler, Weaverville; J. R. Collins, 
M. H. Cox, W. Perry Crouch, F. S. Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Dalton, 
Asheville; Mrs. Floy W. Davidson, Swannonoa; W. H. Davis, West Asheville; 
Mrs. A. M. Deitz, Weaverville; Mrs. C. E. Dellinger, Biltmore; Mrs. Bessie M. 
Donahue, R. O. Dye, Mrs. L. C. Earwood, Mrs. Sue Earwood, Patsy Edwards, 
Mrs. Murray Eisenhauer, Asheville; Mrs. G. C. England, Weaverville; Mrs. 
Guis Ensley, Barnardsville; Rev. and Mrs. H. B. Fisher, Asheville; Mrs. 
Neil Fisher, Weaverville; Mrs. Lucy W. Franklin, Swannanoa; Mrs. A. J. 
Garland, Mrs. A. J. Garner, Mrs. C. A. Gentry, Asheville; Mrs. J. D. Gibbs, 
West Asheville; Mrs. Oakla Gibbs, Enka; Mrs. W. V. Gibson, Biltmore; Mrs. 
W. J. Gambill, Weaverville; Raymond J. Gomes, Mrs. A. L. Grant, James 
Y. Greene, J. B. Grice, Asheville; Edgar B. Grier, Weaverville; Mrs. Curtis 
C. Hall, Swannanoa; Elbert F. Hardin, Ridgecrest; Mrs. O. R. Hardin, 
Swannanoa; James Harwood, West Asheville; Wiliam L. Hatcher, Ridgecrest; 
Mrs. E. V. Hawkins, T. S. Henderson, Grady H. Hamby, Ralph R. Hensley, 
Rev. and Mrs. H. M. Hocutt D. M. Hooper, Asheville; Rev. and Mrs. Frank B. 
Hopkins, Alexander; Mrs. S. E. Horton, Mrs. W. A. Hauser, Asheville; Harry 
C. Hubbard, Oteen; Mrs. W. S. Johnson, Asheville; W. S. Johnson, West Ashe- 
ville; Ellis C. Jones Asheville; James Kisselburg Mars Hill; Miss Edna Koontz, 
Asheville; Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Lackey, Stocksville; Rev. and Mrs. J. Lester 
Lane, H. R. Logan, Mrs. Harry Lominac, Asheville; Rev. and Mrs. Paul 
Lovingood, Fairview; Francis Lunsford, Asheville; J. R. Lunsford, Oteen; 
Reid Lunsford, Candler; Carl G. Mauney, Enka; Rev. and Mrs. J. Lloyd 
Mauney, Weaverville; Mrs. Z. V. Mehaffej-, Asheville; Mrs. P. O. Merrell, 
Fairview; Theron Merrill, Asheville; C. H. Miller, West Asheville; Hight 
C. Moore, Ridgecrest; Mr. and Mrs. Boyce R. Moore, Fairview; Perry 
Morgan, Ridgecrest; Mrs. R. E. Morgan, Candler; Mrs. Marshall L. Mott, 
Black Mountain; Robert E. Norwood, West Asheville; Mrs. Thomas Ownby, 
Asheville; A. H. Parham, Candler; Cecil M. Perry, Ridgecrest; Rev. and 
Mrs. J. C. Pipes, Asheville; Mrs. Ben Plemmons, Candler; B. W. Powell, 
Asheville; Georgia Prothro, Biltmore; John T. Redmon, Asheville; Mrs. 
Reed, Swannonoa; Mrs. Furman Reed, Candler; Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Rhyne, 
John H. Rice, Black Mountain; Mrs. E. W. Roberson. E. B. Roberts, Asheville; 
Mrs. Charles Robinson, Enka; Mrs. Edwin C. Robinson, Rev. and Mrs. W. G. 
Russell, Mrs. Ralph Sawyer, Hall F. Sayles, Asheville; Mr. and Mrs. C. V. 
Shope, Swannanoa; Rev. and Mrs. J. N. Shuford, Barnardsville; Rev. and Mrs. 
A. D. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Smith, Swannanoa; James Smith, 
Asheville; Rev and Mrs. James H. Smith, Biltmore; Mrs. J. M. Smith, M. D. 
Smith, Candler; Mrs. Julia Spivey, Weaverville; A. P. Sprinkle, W. B. 
Sprinkle, Rev. and Mrs. Nane Starnes. Asheville; Mrs. Hubert Stockton, 
Candler; N. L. Stephens, Waynesville; E. Z. Stines, Earl Sturgeon, Mrs. 
Austin Thompson, Asheville; L. R. Thomas, Black Mountain; J. L. Under- 
wood, Candler; W. L. Wagner, J. P. Walsh, Asheville; Rev. and Mrs. 
Willard K. Weeks, Ridgecrest; Miss B. Williams, Barnardsville; G. B. Wilkie, 
Swannanoa; J. L. Wolfe, Asheville; Mrs. J. L. Wolfe, Arden; Mrs. J. M. 
Wright, Biltmore; Don C. Young, Walter Zvoda, Asheville. 

BURNT SWAMP (1) — Harvie Brewington, Pembroke. 

CABARRUS (40) — R. W. Bailes, Kannapolis; T. H. Biles, Charlotte; Rev. and 
Mrs. Ray Billings, Concord; Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Blanton, Douglas M. Branch, 
Kannapolis; Mrs. W. E. Calloway, Concord; Ralph L. Cannon, Hayden M. 
Cartner, Kannapolis; M. M. Cheek, Concord; Reeves C. Cline, H. W. Crain- 
shaw, Kannapolis; Mrs. L. R. Crooks, Mrs. S. M. Crowell, J. M. Eudy, R. F. 
Gardner, Concord; K. E. Haigler, Mt. Pleasant; Rev. and Mrs. Virgil M. 
Hailey, Kannapolis; Fletcher Hartsell, Concord; W. T. Hendrix, R. C. James, 
Kannapolis; Rev. and Mrs. John H. Knight, Concord; Ray Linville, T. B. 
Martin, Kannapolis; Herman G. Matheny, Concord; J. W. Parham, William 
H. Poole, Kannapolis; H. A. Privette, Rev. and Mrs. Farrell L. Shimpock, 
Concord; Claude Simpson, Monroe; J. Marvin Simpson, Betty Love Stephen- 



94 Baptist State Convention 

son, Kannapolis; E. S. Summers, C. W. Walker, Concord; Rev. and Mrs. 
J. N. Watson, Kannapolis. 

CALDWELL (27)— H. S. Benfield, Hudson; Rev. and Mrs. Will Bolick, Lenoir; 
J. J. Buckner, Whitnel; D. L. Bumgarner, Elizabeth Campbell, Lenoir; J. E. 
Crump, Hudson; Robert Fry, Patterson; Rev. and Mrs. G. A. Hamby, Lenoir; 
T. W. Hearne, Granite Falls; Paul Hester, Hudson; Rev. and Mrs. C. R. Hinton, 
Granite Falls; Henry B. Huff, W. Walter Jones, Homer H. Messer, Lenoir; 
Ernest W. Moore, Granite Falls; W. R. Moss, Rev. and Mrs. M. O. Owens, Jr., 
Lenoir; T. A. Sheppard, Granite Falls; L. E. Snipes, Lenoir; Rev. and Mrs. 
LeRoy Thomas, Granite Falls; R. L. Wilson, Kings Creek; W. F. Woodall, Lenoir. 

CAROLINA (47) — Mr. and Mrs. J. Louis Albea. Mrs. Eula M. Baldwin, Hender- 
sonville; Mrs. W. E. Baldwin, Fletcher; R. A. Banning, Horse Shoe; Hannah 
Brummitt, Hendersonville; Mildred Buttler, Wilma Butler, Arden; Roy D. 
Campbell, Mrs. J. C. Canipe, Hendersonville; Carrie Cannon, Bat Cave; 
J. C. Cartee, Tuxedo; Mrs. D. T. Freeman, Mrs. W. H. Garoin, Bat Cave; 
Mack M. Goss, Hendersonville; Zeno L. Greene, Saluda; Gary Haithcock, 
Mrs. Mamie Hart, Hendersonville; Henry O. Hearn, Tryon; B. G. Henry, 
Hendersonville; B. J. Hill, Arden; Mrs. James T. Hill, F. D. Hills, Lillian Howell, 
Hendersonville; F. M. Huggins, Saluda; Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Jackel, Wm. 
L. S. Keen, Hendersonville; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lafflen, Arden; Mrs. Lavada 
Lyda, Flat Rock; N. A. Melton, Hendersonville; Vilas N. Minton, Fletcher; Mrs. 
Nora Nanney, East Flat Rock; Finley M. Orr, Dana; Mrs. Clara Pace, Mr. 
and Mrs. Raymond Pace, N. B. Phillips, Mrs. Sidney Pittillo, Rev. and Mrs. 
T. G. Proctor, Jr., George A. Roberts, John B. Rhymer, G. L. Sinclair, 
Hendersonville; Mrs. M. K. Sinclair, East Flat Rock; O. J. Smith, Henderson- 
ville. 

CATAWBA RIVER (35) — Edward P. Bennett, Mrs. C. A. Caldwell, Morganton; 
L. S. Clark, Valdese; W. B. Cook, Morganton; Rev. and Mrs. H. F. Goodwin, 
Valdese; Mrs. Walt Greene, Morganton; Ralph C. Hammett, Glen Alpine; 
Parks C. Harris, Rev. and Mrs. R. M. Heavner, Carl Hemphill, Mary Huffman, 
Edwin E. King, James Lambert, Rev. and Mrs. Clyde E. Luther, Dr. and Mrs. 
John D. McCready, O. L. McGinnis, Morganton; Fred A. Mauney, Valdese; 
Rev. and Mrs. H. A. Quick, Morganton; Gwynn W. Ramsey, Drexel; M. L. 
Ross, Valdese; R. C. Shearin, Drexel; Pauline Snelson, Mrs. T. J. Sparks, 
J. O. Summerlin, Rev. and Mrs. James E. Swinson, Peggy Swinson, Morgan- 
ton; Virginia Dare Teague, Valdese; Johnnie Tiller, Paul N. Wilson, Morgan- 
ton. 

CHEROKEE (6) — Ben Bushyhead, Robert Bushyhead, Whittier; Robert Cabe, 
Rev. and Mrs. Ewell Payne, Wilson W. Ratler, Cherokee. 

CHOWAN (24) — Paul F. Burke, Belcross; Rev. and Mrs. James F. Burks, 
Elizabeth City; J. R. Byerly, Spot; R. N. Carroll, Edenton; James C. Conoly, 
Gates; Bennie Crawford, L. H. Dawson, Charles W. Duling, Hertford; Rev. 
and Mrs. O. S. Edmonds, Swan Quarter; Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Finlator, 
Elizabeth City; R. E. Gordon, Edenton; Elizabeth Hutchens, R. W. Kick- 
lighter, Elizabeth City; Rev. and Mrs. Henry V. Napier, Manteo; T. B. 
Parker, Gates; Lee A. Phillips, Tyner; W. E. Pope, Columbia; Mrs. Ralph 
L. Roper, Engelhard; G. M. Singletary, Elizabeth City; Bela Udvarnoki, Gates- 
ville. 

COLUMBUS (24)— Rev. and Mrs. B. G. Bass, Fair Bluff; T. J. Batten, Hollister; 
Rev. and Mrs. John T. Biddle, Whiteville; C. E. Brisson, Cerro Gordo; 
Rev. and Mrs. W. S. Caudle, Lake Waccamaw; Robert C. Foster, Whiteville; 
Rev. and Mrs. P. C. Gantt, Tabor City; Rev. and Mrs. A. M. Glisson, White- 
ville; Ernest W. Glass, Chadbourn; S. W. Jolly, Whiteville; Donald Keyser, 
Hallsboro; Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Leggette, Tabor City; R. C. Melton, Rocking- 
ham; Rev. and Mrs. Thomas O. Moak, Jr., Whiteville; Robert Shaw, 
Evergreen; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Spivey, Tabor City. 

DAN VALLEY (11) — Rev. and Mrs. Tim Bryant, Stoneville; Mildred Carpenter, 
Leakesville; Rev. and Mrs. George L. Colgin, Mayodan; P. F. Hardy, Reids- 



of North Carolina 95 

ville; H. F. Lambert, Leaksville; E. T. Parham, Madison; Milton Warf, W. D. 
Williamson, Reidsville; Harry D. Wood, Jr., Leaksville. 

DOCK CO- 
EASTERN (15) — A. L. Brown, Beulaville; Rev. and Mrs. A. L. Benton, Kerr; 

J. V. Case, Rose Hill; Rev. and Mrs. Alton W. Greenlaw, Warsaw; Dr. and Mrs. 

Roy R. McCulloch, W. P. Milne, R. C. Pate, Clinton; J. P. Royal, Magnolia; 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Sebron Royal, Clinton; C. H. Trueblood, Warsaw; M. M. 

Turner, Ingold. 

ELKIN (7) — Rev. and Mrs. Howard J. Ford, Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Guth, Elkin; 
L. E. Myers, Jonesville; V. W. Taylor, Jr., Elkin; J. D. Wyatt, State Road. 

FLAT RIVER (17) — Mrs. Jimmie Adcock, Oxford; John Ball, Franklinton; M. L. 
Banister, Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Barlowe, Oxford; Oren Bradley, Stovall; John 
C. Gill, Jr., Bullock; Edward W. Greene, Henderson; Norman Hicks, Oxford; 
Rev. and Mrs. E. U. Hoover, Virgilina, Va.; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence L. Jones; 
Dennis M. Larkins, Oxford; William B. Pittard, Jr., Franklinton; Ronald E. 
Rice, Roger E. Williams, Jr., Oxford. 

FRENCH BROAD (30) — Hoyt Blackwell, Mars Hill; Ed F. Brown, Mrs. Addie 
Chambers, Stocksville; Mrs. John Corbett, Mrs. C. R. Corn, Marshall; Lesta 
Crayton, Mars Hill; Mrs. J. B. Elkins, Stocksville; Wae Huey, J. H. Hutchins, 
Marshall; Herman E. Jervis, Stocksville; Ralph M. Lee, P. L. McMahon, 
J. Raymond Nelson, Miss Irene Olive, Mars Hill; Joseph F. Reese, Alexander; 
Rev. and Mrs. David Roberts, Marshall; Mrs. Locke Robinson, Mrs. J. O. 
Rumbough, Rev. and Mrs. Lowell F. Sodeman, Mars Hill; J. W. Teague, 
Marshall; Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Tilson, S. W. Vance, Mrs. Roy Wall, Mars 
Hill; Mrs. Annie May White, A. W. Whitehurst, Marshall; T. E. Willis, 
Stocksville. 

GASTON (62) — Jack R. Bagwell, High Shoals; V. Ward Barr, Miss Virginia 
Beall, J. N. Bowman, P. T. Brock, C. E. Brooks, Rev. and Mrs. T. L. Cashwell, 
M. D. Caldwell, Gastonia; Ralph B. Carpenter, Mount Holly; Rev. and Mrs. 
W. A. Costner, Gastonia; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Craig, Belmont; Rev. and 
Mrs. Wayne C. Deitz, West Cramerton; Rev. and Mrs. R. Love Dixon, Miss 
Elizabeth Draughon, Gastonia; Rev. and Mrs. E. S. Elliott, Cherryville; Rev. and 
Mrs. Fred Forester, Bessemer City; Z. Miller Freeman, Belmont; Oscar 
Funderburke, Stanley; C. V. Garner, Mrs. B. A. Hamrick, Gastonia; W. Luther 
Hawkins, Belmont; P. A. Hicks, Lincolton; Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Hill, Alexis; 
Rev. and Mrs. W. Arthur Hoffman, West Gastonia; John Kinnaman, Lowell; 
Rev. and Mrs. Walter N. Long, Belmont; Mrs. T. L. Looper, Frank H. Malone, 
Gastonia; Rev. and Mrs. A. P. Miller, Joe T. Moore, Belmont; Waldo K. Mullen, 
Cherryville; Miss Mable Padgett, Gastonia; Wilson W. Padgett, McAdenville; 
Dickie Phillips, Cherryville; Loretta Phillips, Bessemer City; Rev. and Mrs. 
C. L. Pickler, Dallas; E. V. Plemmons, Gastonia; Rev. and Mrs. O. B. Reel, 
C. C. Roberts, Mount Holly; Rev. and Mrs. Z. W. Rotan, Gastonia; M. T. 
Saunders, Bessemer City; W. M. Severance, Clarence F. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. 
M. R. Thomas, M. O. Thornburg, Gastonia; Miss Geraldine Turnmire, 
Mount Holly; W. L. Walters, Gastonia. 

GREEN RIVER (29) W. W. Abernethy, Gilkey; W. E. Abrams, Rutherfordton; 
H. M. Baker, Union Mills; T. B. Deese, Mrs. R. R. Flack, Rutherfordton; 
R. B. Greene, Tryon; Mrs. Hubert Hodge, Mrs. C. C. Houser, Mrs. W. W. Hoy, 
I. B. Jackson, Rutherfordton; Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Jones, Forest City; C. W. 
Keeter, Rutherfordton; O. S. Long, Lake Lure; R. F. Mayberry, Henry 
Powell, Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Raley, Mrs. P. C. Rollins, H. M. Rucker, Wade 
Ruff, Rutherfordton; Rev. and Mrs. S. P. Stapp, Chemney Rock; Gertrude 
Tucker, Union Mills; Bessie Turner, Rutherfordton; John W. Volger, Union 
Mills; E. L. Waters, Mrs. S. C. Wells, Rutherfordton; J. D. Williams, Spindale. 

HAYWOOD (60) — Mrs. John V. Blalock, Hazelwood; Mrs. Floyd Brown, Canton; 
Mrs. Rufus Clarks, Hazelwood; Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Cole, Mrs. R. V. Conley, 
B. A. Cooper, Canton; Mrs. W. T. Crawford, Waynesville; Mrs. Tom Dayton, 
Mrs. W. S. Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. George Eller, Canton; Charles R. Gaddie, 



96 Baptist State Convention 

Robert Gaddis, Waynesville; Mrs. Carl W. Greene, Canton; Rev. and Mrs. J. 
Elmer Greene, Waynesville; Dawyer D. Gross, Clyde; Mr. and Mrs. B. A. 
Horton, Mrs. E. C. Horton. Mrs. F. C. Holland, Mrs. H. C. Howard, A. J. 
Hutchins, G. W. Jameson, Canton; Frank Leatherwood, Waynesville; M. L. 
Lewis, Hazelwood; Mrs. Jack Medford, Rev. and Mrs. J. Doyle Miller, Mrs. 
Morris Mitchell, Mrs. Grover Moore, Canton; Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Morgan, 
Waynesville; Mrs. W. F. Nix, H. W. Owensby, Rev. and Mrs. Otto Parham, 
Mrs. G. W. Phillips, Mrs. I. H. Powell, B. L. Ray, Mrs. Clarence Revis, Mrs. 
W. G. Rodgers, C. D. Sawyer, Rev. and Mrs. Horace L. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. 
M. C. Sprinkle, Roy Stuart, Mrs. G. M. Trostel, Canton; Rev. and Mrs. Broadus 
E. Wall, Waynesville; Mrs. Raymond Wells, Mrs. Logan M. White, 
Canton; Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Wilburn, Waynesville; Johnnie F. Williams, 
Rev. and Mrs. Bryce H. Wright, Canton; A. M. Wyatt, Clyde. 

JOHNSTON (31) — W. O. Buie, Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Cammack, Mr. and Mrs. 
Roy C. Coates, Smithfield; Joseph Creech, Selma; Mr. and Mrs. John J. Dail, 
Smithfield; Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Davis, Middlesex; Rev. and Mrs. Fletcher 
Ford, Four Oaks; Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Clayton; Millard M. Johnson, Raleigh; 
P. E. Jones, Newton Grove; Rev. and Mrs. H. B. Land, Jr., Selma; Mr. and 
Mrs. C. D. Little, J. H. Mauney, Mrs. Joseph R. Overby, Smithfield; Mrs. 
Troy Page, Clayton; Mr. and Mrs. Everette Parker, Oliver C. Price, Mrs. 
R. F. Ruth, Smithfield; Rev. and Mrs. Thurman B. Stone, Benson; E. N. 
Teague, Four Oaks; Mrs. Zeb Thompson, Selma; Eph Whisenhunt, Clayton. 

KINGS MOUNTAIN (65)— Mrs. Lowery Austell, Shelby; B. F. Austin, Kings 
Mountain; Rev. and Mrs. Homer O. Baker, Shelby; John H. Beam Kings 
Mountain; Jesse Blalock, T. W. Bray, Walter Bridges, R. C. Campbell, 

D. Boyd Cannon, Shelby; Rev. and Mrs. T. L. Cashwell, Jr., Kings 
Mountain; C. C. Crow, D. W. Digh, Horace Easom, Shelby; P. L. Elliott, 
Boiling Springs; William H. Eskridge, Shelby; John S. Farrar, Earl; Ben 
Fisher, Boiling Springs; W. T. Furr, Shelby; M. E. Gibson, Lawndale; Rev. 
and Mrs. J. C. Goare, Fallston; C. O. Greene, Lawndale; Mrs. Hal B. Greene, 
Boiling Springs; Mr. and Mrs. C. Rush Hamrick, Shelby; Mrs. O. P. Hamrick, 
Boiling Springs; N. S. Hardin, Harland Harris, Shelby; Garland A. Hendricks, 
Boiling Springs; Mrs. E. B. Hicks, Shelby; B. H. Hopper, Earl; J. R. Howe, 
Shelby; Samuel M. Hughes, Grover; J. L. Jenkins, Mrs. Lansford Jolley, 
Boiling Springs; A. M. Kiser, Waco; L H. Ledford, Shelby; Mr. and Mrs. 
T. C. Ledford, Belwood; W. L. McSwain, Kings Mountain; O. M. Mull, 
J. Reid Misenheimer, Sara Posey, Shelby; Earl M. Redding, Gastonia; W. T. 
Roberson, Patterson Springs; E. R. Roberts, Kings Mountain; Lawrence 
Roberts, Shelby; Mrs. Leslie Seagle, Belwood; Ernest M. Smith, M. A. Spangler, 
Jr., Mrs. Rush Stroup, Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Suttle, W. V. Tarlton, G. C. 
Teague, D. A. Tedder, Ralph J. Tucker, Rev. and Mrs. H. E. Waldrop, Dr. 
and Mrs. Zeno Wall, Rev. and Mrs. O. B. Williams, Shelby. 

LIBERTY (45)— S. D. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Blair, Thomasville; D. P. 
Brooks, Lexington; W. N. Brookshire, Winston-Salem; Howard H. Carlton, 
W. V. Carroll, Lexington; J. H. Clark, Thomasville; Rev. and Mrs. J. Roy 
Clifford, James W. Crocker, Lexington; Mr. and Mrs. Carey J. Davis, Jackey 
Davis, High Point; J. Townley Davis, J. W. Dickens, Lexington; J. O. Dunn, 
W. F. Gentry, Linwood; Mr. and Mrs. J. Marse Grant, Clarence Jenkins, Mrs. 
J. L. Jenkins, C. A. Kearns, Rev. and Mrs. Chas. F. Leek, Thomasville; John 
Lookingbee, Linwood; Miss Sallie McCracken, Thomasville; Mr. and Mrs. L. A. 
Martin, Lexington; R. E. Muth, Thomasville; David Oldham, High Point; 
Hubert E. Olive, Lexington; C. M. Pegram, Van W. Richardson, Thomasville; 

E. C. Roach, Denton; C. R. Sharpe, Lexington; Mack M. Summey, Thomasville; 
Malvin C. Swicegood, C. C. Wall, Lexington; J. O. Walton, Thomasville; Rev. 
and Mrs. W. H. Walton, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Ward, Jr., Thomasville; V. O. 
Young, Lexington. 

LITTLE RIVER (18) — J. W. Angell, Buie's Creek; Rev. and Mrs. J. L. 
Atkins, Fuquay Springs; Leslie H. Campbell, Buie's Creek; Lillian Draughan, 
Mr. and Mrs. Hodges, Dunn; A. E. Lynch, Buie's Creek; A. C. McCall, 
Bunnlevel; R. E. Moore, Lillington; Mrs. William Morgan, Angier; Rev. 



of North Carolina 97 

and Mrs. Ernest P. Russell, Dunn; Rev. and Mrs. G. Van Stephens, Angier; 
Evelyn Straughan, Dunn; Rev. and Mrs. Ted Williams, Lillington. 

MACON (18) — Mrs Joe Baty, Highlands; J. H. Brookline, Mrs. L. B. Buie, 
Franklin; Mrs. J. D. Burnette, Highlands; Rev. and Mrs. M. W. 
Chapman, Rev. and Mrs. W. N. Cook, Franklin; John C. Corbitt, Mrs. J. L. 
Hicks, Highlands; Clyde Ledford, Franklin; Mrs. A. B. Potts, Highlands; 
W. L. Sorrells, W. K. Shields, Avril Swafford, Franklin; Mrs. H. S. Talley, 
Highlands; Clarence Taylor, Mrs. Lee Wood, Franklin. 

MECKLENBURG (59) — Mrs. Thos. D. Allen, C. E. Baker, R. D. Baker, David 
E. Bobbitt, Claude U. Broach, Mrs. L. B. Bryant, A. M. Buchanan, Frank B. 
Caldwell, Grace E. Cashion, Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Chapman, R. S. Dickson, 

E. R. Echerd, Jr., W. E. Entrekin, H. L. Ferguson, Mrs. H. I. Grimes, 

F. L. Hacker, S. B. Hagler, Fred B. Helms, Wm. Guy Helms. Charlotte; James A. 
Hudson, Monroe; Richard A. Kelly, Matthews; W. W. Lawton, Roy S. Liner, 
Raymond Long, Charlotte; Rev. and Mrs. H. M. McGinnis, Pineville; Norman 
W. Merrell, Huntersville; Rev. and Mrs. Charles O. Milford, Charlotte; Mrs. 
Daisy Mitchell, Huntersville; J. D. Moose, Keeves Phase. Rev. and Mrs. 
Furman S. Rivers, Fred C. Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Rodwell, Rev. and 
Mrs. A. G. Sargeant, D. B. Simmons, Charlotte; B. Clyde Simpson, Indian 
Trail; Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Sinclair, Mrs. Talmadge W. Sloan, Mrs. J. C. Stokes, 
Mrs. W. A. Tarlton, J. Ned Taylor, Rev. and Mrs. Coit R. Troutman, Jr., 
Clyde H. Tucker, Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Warren, Rev. and Mrs. D. C. Wesson, 

A. B. Wood, Mrs. Effie Wyatt, Rev. and Mrs. J. Clyde Yates, Charlotte. 

MITCHELL (20) — Mr. M. W. Blanton, Bakersville; Bruce Buchanan, Clarrissa; 
J. A. Buchanan, Spruce Pine; E. S. Canipe, Bakersville; O. C. Elliott, 
Toecane; G. Greene, Victor R. Greene, Olin D. Hefner, Spruce Pine; Mack 
Hodge, Bakersville; Ned Hughes, Spruce Pine; T. T. Johnson, Toecane; 
Claude Parks, H. M. Stroup, R. P. Stroup, Spruce Pine; Garrett Tipton, 
Green Mountain; E. Frank Watson, Rev. and Mrs. R. H. Weaver, Spruce 
Pine; J. Oliver Young, Bakersville: 

MONTGOMERY (11) — Rev. and Mrs. James E. Bryant, Josephine Eden, 
Troy; G. T. Liner, Rev. and Mrs. John R. Link, Mount Gilead; Manly E. 
Murphy, J. L. O'Quinn, Troy; Rev. and Mrs. C. W. Teague, Biscoe; Ben 

B. Ussery, Troy. 

MOUNT ZION (36) — Mr. and Mrs. R. Homer Andrews, Burlington; Rev. and 
Mrs. W. V. Brown, Haw River; H. D. Booth, Hillsboro; Guy S. Cain, Graham; 
E. C. Chamblee, Burlington; Clyde D. Chapman, Swepsonville; R. Hansford 
Dickens, Tom M. Freeman, Burlington; Dr. and Mrs. I. G. Greer, Chapel 
Hill; E. G. Hancock, Graham; C. H. Henderson, Saxapahaw; J. C. Herrin, 
Chapel Hill; H. E. Hines, Burlington; L. H. Hollings worth, Mebane; Lillian 
Humphrey, Burlington; Troy E. Jones; Carrboro; John W. Lambert, Burlington; 
Edwin S. Lanier, Rev. and Mrs. Henry Morgan, Chapel Hill; Howard Mullis, 
Luther A. Nail, Carlton S. Prickett, Burlington; Mr. and Mrs. V. S. Sparrow, 
Chapel Hill; Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Stanfield, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Vernon, 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Vernon, Jr., J. H. Waugh, Jr., R. A. Wilson, Burlington. 

NEUSE (18) — E. Dean Bergen, La Grange; Lottie Canady, Kinston; Gilmer 
H. Cross, Goldsboro; Rev. and Mrs. Howard G. Dawkins, Kinston; Katy 
Ruth Grayson, Mrs. Forrest T. Jones, Goldsboro; Edna McCurdy, Kinston; 
W. J. Mathews, Mrs. George Thomas Parker, Mrs. John A. Piatt. Mrs. A. J. 
Smith, Goldsboro; W. A. Smith, Kinston; Rev. and Mrs. Ed Ulrich, Goldsboro; 
R. E. Whitley, E. C. Wilkie, Kinston; Mrs. Allen Wilkins, Goldsboro. 

NEW FOUND (2) — Mrs. O. S. Edmonds, Marshall; Mrs. H. A. Snelson. Leicester. 

NEW SOUTH RIVER (27) Lloyd O. Barker, Fayetteville; Rev. and Mrs. B. 
Gerald Bridges, Autryville; Mrs. Lester Carter, Don Clayton, Fayetteville; 
John N. Cranford, Spring Lake; Waldo D. Early, Roseboro; J. M. Gibbs, 
Stedman; Rev. and Mrs. Louis S. Gaines, Mrs. Allen Holmes, Fayetteville; 
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford C. Jackson, Autryville; Rev. and Mrs. C. R. Johnson, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Phillips Johnson, H. E. Langford, Otis T. McDanieL 



98 Baptist State Convention 

Fayetteville; David E. Miller, Rockfish; C. .E. Reeves, Madeline Reeves, 
Thomas L. Rich, Jr., Charley Starnes, Baxter M. Walker, G. G. Walker, 
Fayetteville; Tom E. Walters, Stedman. 

PEE DEE (21) — John L. Bell, Hamlet; Clyde Brigman, Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
B. Deane, John Haas, Rockingham; Ralph Harrell, Hamlet; E. N. Johnson, 
Wagram; Crate Jones, H. V. Kinney, Rev. and Mrs. G. Carl Lewis, D. J. 
Long, Rockingham; A. L. McGee, Cordova; Arch M. McMillan, Wagram; E. L. 
Marks, J. F. Richardson, R. D. Riggins, Rockingham; E. C. Smith, Wagram; 
J. Marvin Smith, Rockingham; J. B. Willis, Miriam Willis, Hamlet. 

PIEDMONT (65) — W. C. Adkinson, Greensboro; J. M. Allred, Pomona; Dewey 
Armstrong, Pleasant Garden; Neil J. Armstrong, A. B. Asbill, W. H. Barker, 
High Point; George R. Bennett, Greensboro; W. P. Biggerstaff, High Point; 
Claud B. Bowen, Greensboro; Hardy A. Carroll, Guilford; James B. Clifton, 
Greensboro; Jack A. Clinard, W. E. Coates, Reidsville; Walter E. Crissman, 
High Point; C. C. Cross, Greensboro; Stanley Earomirski, High Point; J. G. 
Flynt, Greensboro; Rev. and Mrs. Lloyd W. Garner, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. S. D. 
Gibson, Jr., A. S. Hale, Otis E. Hampton, High Point; C. R. Hanner, Greens- 
boro; Woodrow F. Haywood, High Point; Mr. and Mrs. U. A. Hedrick, Mrs. 
R. G. Henry, Ernest G. Holt, Greensboro; W. S. Holton, Reidsville; G. H. 
Jones, High Point; Mrs. H. N. Kennedy, Greensboro; R. L. Kizer, High 
Point; B. C. Lamb, Reidsville; Wayne Levan, High Point; John Lewis, 
Greensboro; Charles Monk, Jr., High Point; Donald G. Myers, Reidsville; 
Mrs. J. P. Pugh, S. C. Ray, Greensboro; L. B. Reavis, George Richman, High 
Point; S. L. Riddle, Troy G. Robbins, Greensboro; Rev. and Mrs. Woodrow 
W. Robbins, High Point; Rev. and Mrs. T. L. Sasser, Reidsville; Rev. and 
Mrs. John H. Scalf, C. M. Scott. R. L. Smith, High Point; R. T. Smith, 
Greensboro; W. L. Smith, High Point; M. Roger Snipes, Rev. and Mrs. 
H. T. Stevens, J. S. Teague, James R. Thompson, Ronald E. Wall, Greensboro; 
George H. Wallace, High Point; Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Wilkins, Greensboro; 
T. C. Williams, Jr., Gibsonville; S. R. Young, Greensboro. 

PILOT MOUNTAIN (53) — R. E. Adams, J. D. Allgood, Jr., Winston-Salem; 

A. H. Beard, Rural Hall; Winfield Blackwell, J. Gilmer Brendle, Rev. and 
Mrs. Paul E. Bruce, Mrs. T. L. Burgess, Irving E. Carlyle, Coy C. Carpenter, 
E. P. Caudle, Rev. and Mrs. A. K. Cheek, Mrs. Avery M. Church, E. L. 
Davis, E. L. Davis, Jr., Winston-Salem; C. N. Essex, Clemmons; Thomas 

B. Flowe, Rev. and Mrs. Milton G. Frazier, Kathleen Frink, Mr. and Mrs. 
J. F. Gant, W. R. Grigg, Winston-Salem; Baxter A. Hall, King; Rev. and 
Mrs. James M. Hayes, Ralph A. Herring, Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Highfill, 
Winston-Salem; J. M. Johnson, Walnut Cove; W. Elvin Jones, Clemmons; 
J. T. Joyner, Jr., Luke M. Kitahata, Winston-Salem; W. A. Laudermilch, 
Walnut Cove; Lewis E. Ludlum, W. K. McGee, Mrs. J. E. Marion, Sue 
Marion, H. Grady Miller, O. M. Moorefleld, Winston-Salem; Rev. and Mrs. 
T. H. Parris, Pilot Mountain; W. E. Pettit, A. Lucille Proctor, Rev. and Mrs. 
Glenn E. Swaim, Hal Shoemaker, O. E. Snow, W. R. Wagoner, Walter L. 
Warfford, Albert A. Young, Richard K. Young, Winston-Salem. 

RALEIGH (67) — A. Douglas Aldrich, Raleigh; A. L. Aycock, Wake Forest; 
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Baucom, Apex; C. W. Bazemore, Raleigh; J. Glenn 
Blackburn, Wake Forest; Earle L. Bradley, Betty Brewer, Raleigh; S. W. 
Brewer, Wake Forest; Manly C. Britt, G. W. Bullard, L. G. Bullard, 
Carlyle Campbell, L. L. Carpenter, Raleigh; J. G. Carroll, Wake Forest; Mr. 
and Mrs. Exum A. Chamblee, Zebulon; J. Allen Easley, Wake Forest; Dr. and 
Mrs. J. A. Ellis, Mrs. Foy J. Farmer, Claude F. Gaddy, Raleigh; John U. 
Garner, Rolesville; Rev. and Mrs. Clarence Godwin, Cary; Jac Hasty, 
Raleigh; Rev. and Mrs. Sam A. High, Garner; M. A. Huggins, B. W. Jackson, 
Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Jackson, Don R. Jackson, Jr.. Broadus E. Jones, Raleigh, 
T. H King, Wake Forest; Mr and Mrs. E. L. Layfield, V. P. Locke, LeRoy 
Martin, Raleigh; Carlton Mitchell, Zebulon; Clarence E. Mitchell, James 
P. Morgan, L. L. Morgan, L. J. Morris, Mrs. Myra S. Motley, Raleigh; 
Rev. and Mrs. J. Gray Murray, Cary; L. C. Newton, M. F. D. Newton, 
Raleigh; W. M. Page, Fuquay Springs; Edwin S. Preston, Lee Pridgen, Ruth 



of North Carolina 99 

Provence, Raleigh; Rev. and Mrs. J. F. Roach, E. J. Rogers, Wendell; W. A. 
Seagroves, Holly Springs; William H. Simpson, Rev. and Mrs. Malbert Smith, 
Jr., Raleigh; Rev. and Mrs. Charles B. Summey, Knightdale; Harold W. 
Tribble, Wake Forest; J. Clyde Turner, Raleigh; Cecil Watson, Morrisville; 
Henry E. Walden, Jr., Wake Forest; E. T. Wilburn, Raleigh. 

RANDOLPH (9) — J. Clifton Dunevant, Franklin ville; C. M. Floyd, Thomasville; 
B. E. Honeycutt, R. L. Hughes, Asheboro; Charles J. McBride, High Point; 

A. E. Madaris, H. K. Masteller, Asheboro; J. I. Memory, Randleman; G. F. 
Settlemyre, Central Falls. 

ROANOKE (58) — Rev. and Mrs. J. Felix Arnold, Enfield; Mrs. J. B. Batton, 
Judy Batton, Roanoke Rapids; Rev. and Mrs. Clyde E. Baucom. Wilson; 
James H. Blackmore, Spring Hope; L. Grady Burgiss, Greenville; John Bush, 
Roanoke Rapids; Rev. and Mrs. Wildred E. Cholerton, Wilson; Edward G. 
Cole, Winterville; John T. Coley, Rocky Mount; R. L. Collins, Sharpsburg; 
G. N. Cowan, Rocky Mount; Francis Crumpler, Roanoke Rapids; Mr. and 
Mrs. Grady C. Dickens, Halifax; Eldridge Emery, Drusella Ferguson, Roanoke 
Rapids; Ralph E. Ferguson, Robersonville; W. C. Francis, Nashville; Rev. 
and Mrs. W. E. Goode, Scotland Neck; Wistar Hamilton, Washington; Rev. 
and Mrs. R. E. Hardaway, Greenville; W. B. Harrington, Williamston; Rev. 
and Mrs. E. W. Holmes, Farmville; Rev. and Mrs. G. Durham Ipock, Nashville; 
J. Jeter Johnson, Washington; Betty Lou Jones, Williamston; Louise King, 
Roanoke Rapids; Raymond Clyde Lanier, H. C. Lowder, Rocky Mount; 
Thomas W. McKneely, Pinetops; Alex H. Mills, Wake Forest; W. D. Morris, 
Scotland Neck; E. F. Mumford, Spring Hope; Paul B. Nickens, Plymouth; 
Carl Lee Ousley, Tarboro; Eslie R. Phillips, Rocky Mount; Mrs. R. Hunter 
Pope, Enfield; E. W. Price, Jr., Weldon; S. H. Roberts, Rocky Mount; Forrest 

B. Shearin, Scotland Neck; Rev. and Mrs. Arthur H. Stainback, Rocky Mount; 

E. R. Stewart, Hamilton; Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Stroud, Greenville; Emilyn 
Wagner, Williamston; Mrs. B. G. Watson, Washington; Bob Watson, Roanoke 
Rapids; Rev. and Mrs. Tom W. White, Halifax; Oscar S. Williams, Red Oak. 

ROBESON (13) — O. A. Anderson, Rowland; Rev. and Mrs. J. D. Barnette, 
Lumberton; E. L. Coleman, West Lumberton; Paul D. Early, Red Springs; 
Rev. and Mrs. C. J. Ellis, Pembroke; Ingram P. Hedgepeth, R. A. Hedgepeth, 
Lumberton; C. P. Herring, Fairmont; Otho Hilliard, Red Springs; E. P. 
Lockamy, Barnesville; R. A. Stankwytch, Lumberton. 

ROWAN (36) — Ruth Bagwell, Salisbury; Z. D. Baker, China Grove; Rev. and 
Mrs. H. L. Barham, Salisbury; Clay R. Barnes, Spencer; A. F. Blackburn, 
Landis; F. P. Blankenship, Rockwell; Roy Richard Beck, Salisbury; R. O. 
Brinkley, China Grove; Graham M. Carlton, Mrs. E. Carr Choate, Dr. and 
Mrs. Glenn Choate, Salisbury; T. A. Dennis, China Grove; Rev. and Mrs. 
Archie Ellis, Salisbury; Odell Funderburk, Kannapolis; Rev. and Mrs. James 

F. Graham, Faith; Rev. and Mrs. R. N. Huneycutt, Salisbury; Mrs. E. L. 
Ketchie, Spencer; A. B. C. Kirk, J. L. Kirk, Mrs. C. F. Limorick, Salisbury; 
W. D. Lippard, Lincolnton; Rev. and Mrs. E. L. Melton, O. D. Moore, Nora 
Padgett, Salisbury; Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Potts, Spencer; Mrs. J. O. Sparks, 
Mrs. W. A. Stokes, Tracy H. Streater, Iradell Thomasson, Salisbury. 

SANDY CREEK (10) — Rev. and Mrs. K. E. Bryant, Pittsboro; Robert A. 
Gardner, W. Wilbur Hutchins, Sanford; Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Lynch, Siler 
City; Roy A. Morris, Sanford; R. F. Paschal, Geter R. Porch, H. A. Teague, 
Siler City. 

SANDY RUN (42) — J. Edgar Bishop, Mooresboro; J. C. Buchanan, Forrest 
City; Mack A. Burgin, Henrietta; W. G. Camp, Mooresboro; Cecil W. Cothran, 
Bostic; Mary Crawley, Spindale; Rev. and Mrs. Raymond Crow, Chesnee, 
S. C; Fred E. Dabney, J. R. Featherston, Forest City; Claud Gilstrap, Cliffside; 
Harvey L. Goldsmith, Forest City; Thelma Goode, Spindale; Jyles G. 
Hall, Mooresboro; Charles R. Hamrick, Ellenboro; Mrs. N. E. Hamrick, 
Spindale; Thomas C. Holland, Mooresboro; Carlton Hames, Chesnee, S. C; 
J. Boyd Horton, Forest City; Rev. and Mrs. R. W. Hovis, Henrietta; M. H. 
Ingle, Guy E. Johnson, Forest City; Rev. and Mrs. I. V. Jones, Hollis; John 



100 Baptist State Convention 

Keller, Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Lane, Spindale; Tom S. Lawrence, Cliffside; 
Libby Luckadoo, W. T. Luckadoo, W. F. McGinnis, Ellenboro; Mrs. Ollie 
Martin, Spindale; Wm. Foy Martin, Caroleen; C. C. Matheny, Keith Sherman, 
Forest City; Joyce Shytle, Spindale; H. Hansel Stembridge, Jr., B. M. 
Strickland, Forest City; Mrs. C. C. Tomblin, Suthell Walker, Spindale. 

SOUTH FORK (35) — Roy Beals, Newton; R. Knolan Benfield, Hickory; Ben R. 
Coley, Cherryville; Mr. and Mrs. Hubert M. Craig, Lincolnton; T. G. Downs, 
Vale; Mrs. C. S. Echerd, Hickory; Rev. and Mrs. J. R. Everett, Maiden; 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Fisher, Conover; J. H. Gilley, Maiden; M. L. 
Hastings, Connelly Springs; L. L. Hatfield, Fritz D. Hemphill, Mrs. R. K. 
Hildebran, Hickory; Rev. and Mrs. Richard T. Howerton, Lincolnton; W. C. 
Laney, Brookford; Rev. and Mrs. Marion E. Parker, J. Louis Price, Thomas P. 
Pruitt, Hickory; Clyde J. Reep, Alexis; W. W. Rimmer, Lincolnton; Ralph D. 
Spencer, Conover; Rev. and Mrs. E. F. Sullivan, Ora Turner, Hickory; C. R. 
Upton, Lincolnton, Alvin A. Walker, Maiden; A. R. Waters, Catawba; Lucile 
Welch, Lincolnton; Harold M. White, Hickory; L. R. Williams, Maiden. 

SOUTH MOUNTAIN (8) Ralph A. Berry, Connelly Springs; W. L. Blanton, 
Bellwood; J. David Goodwin, Hildebran; B. P. Hasting, Casar; A. V. Ledford, 
Icard; T. H. Lindsay, Casar; Rev. and Mrs. S. M. Stroupe, Connelly Springs, 

SOUTH SANDY CREEK (7) — Zeb A. Caudle, Aberdeen; Rev. and Mrs. W. R. 
Gosnell, Ashley Heights; Rev. and Mrs. O. J. Hagler, Carthage; William 
C. Holland, Southern Pines; Bennie L. Maness, Carthage. 

SOUTH YADKIN (25) — Daphne Boone. Statesville; Rev. and Mrs. E. V. Cullum, 
Harmony; T. B. Davis, Mocksville; Wendell G. Davis, Statesville; Mrs. W. H. 
Dodd, Mocksville; Dorothy Elliott, Mooresville; Carolyn Grimm, Larry F. 
Grimm, Statesville; Mrs. Gerald Helms, Mooresville; Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Hill, 
Troutman; J. W. Hill, Mocksville; C. C. Holland, Statesville; Rev. and Mrs. 
J. Wendell Klein, Cooleemee; John G. McCall, Mooresville; Rev. and Mrs. 
James S. Potter, Paul M. Reese, Thomas L. Reece, G. L. Royster, Statesville; 
Gertrude Tate, Troutman; Rev. and Mrs. L. M. Tenery, Fork. 

STANLY (28) — J. Boyce Brooks, R. D. Byrd, Ruby Cathey, Warren L. Coble, 
Ella Sue Gravitte, Albemarle; Rev. and Mrs. Leo F. Hawkins, Norwood; 
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson A. Hayes, Badin; Rev. and Mrs. Floyd Helms, Woodrow 
W. Hill, Margaret Hodge, W. B. Holmes, E. J. Honeycutt, Fred H. Hopkins, 
Albemarle; Paul J. Hopkins, Wade H. James, New London; Sam J. Lesley, 
Salisbury; Rev. and Mrs. M. S. McLain, Oakboro; Edith Mauldin, Albemarle; 
L. D. Munn, Badin; Ellis J. Russell, New London; Rev. and Mrs. W. J. 
Russell, Rev. and Mrs. Alfred E. Staley, Albemarle. 

STONE MOUNTAIN (2)— M. L. Blevins, Hays; James G. Chipman, North 
Wilkesboro. 

STONY FORK (O) 

SURRY (5) — Roy Davis, Glenn Gaffney, Rev. and Mrs. R. C. Paulette, Kittie 
Sullivan, Mount Airy. 

TAR RIVER (17) — N. F. Arant, Spring Hope; Mr. and Mrs. Gaither M. Beam, 
Louisburg; Daisie B. Bowers, Littleton; V. E. Duncan, Louisburg; V. W. Evans, 
Wake Forest; Rev. and Mrs. E. N. Gardner, Maurice Grissom, Rev. and Mrs. 
A. W. Icard, Henderson; Albert S. Lamm. Bunn; J. M. Long, Elberon; John 
H. McCrimmon, Hollister; Robert E. Seymour, Warrenton; A. S. Tomlinson, 
Louisburg; Mrs. Martha B. White, Littleton. 

TENNESSEE RIVER (11) — Mrs. Max Anders, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Brooks, 
Bryson City; Mrs. E. H. Corpening, Tapoco; Dorothy Edwards, Rev. and 
Mrs. Joseph G. Miller, Mrs. J. L. Orr, Mrs. Eula Parrish, Mrs. Harley H. 
Welch, J. L. Woody, Bryson City. 

THREE FORKS (16) — Ernest A. Banner, Blowing Rock; Rev. and Mrs. W. G. 
Bond, Boone; Kent K. Brown, Blowing Rock; Wade E. Brown, I. A. Bum- 
garner, Boone; Mrs. Robert R. Garvey, Blowing Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow 



of North Carolina 101 

Greene, Boone; B. R. Holbrook, Jonesville; Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Kincaid, 
Boone; Mrs. Don C. Perry, Sherwood; J. L. Thomas, Jr., Blowing Rock; 
Rev. and Mrs. C. O. Vance, Vilas. 

TRANSYLVANIA (14)— John A. Cox, Pisgah Forest; Rev. and Mrs. F. M. Barnes, 
Penrose; Clyde Collins, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Hamlin, Brevard; Mrs. J. W. 
Harrison, Penrose; A. B. Ledford, Rosman; Mrs. E. H. Mackey, Penrose; 
C. B. Rogers, Pisgah Forest; Rev. and Mrs. B. W. Thomason, Mrs. W. P. 
Tindall, Brevard; Mrs. Ben W. Wright, Pisgah Forest. 

TUCKASEIGEE (22) — A. B. Allen, Tuckasegee; Edwin W. Allison, Mrs. C. L. 
Allison, Mrs. Roy C. Allison, Mary Vance Bennett, Tom L. Clayton, Mrs. 
Dillard Coward, Sylva; George Crawford, Mrs. John Crawford, Cullowhee; 
T. F. Deitz, Sylva; Mrs. G. T. Hampton, Cullowhee; B. S. Hensley, Sylva; C. E. 
Johnson, Black Mountain; Charles B. McConnell, Cullowhee; Euva Sentelle, 
Sylva; Mrs. Carl Smith, Cullowhee; Rev. and Mrs. Harry D. Vance, Mrs. 
R. O. Vance, Rev. and Mrs. C. Monroe Warren, Sylva; C. C. Welch, Glenville. 

UNION (15) — L. P. Beck, Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Burris, Wingate; Rev. and Mrs. 
C. Arthur Francis, V. T. Helms, Monroe; N. S. Joyner, Waxhaw; W. H. 
Penegar, Monroe; Mrs. W. M. Perry, Wingate; G. E. Rogers, Waxhaw; Glenn 
Rushing, Monroe; Rev. and Mrs. Walter E. Sanders, Wingate; C. E. Sigmon, 
Monroe; Earl H. Underwood, Wingate. 

WEST CHOWAN (38) Mrs. C. W. Baggett, Mrs. I. M. Brown, Colerain; Zeb E. 
Brown, Ahoskie; Rev. and Mrs. T. N. Cooper, Rich Square; Oscar Creech, 
Ahoskie; R. T. Greene, Merry Hill; Rev. and Mrs. James B. Hewett, H. B. 
Huggins, Windsor; Chas. H. Jenkins, Aulander; W. I. Johnson, Windsor; 
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Maddrey, Ahoskie; Mrs. D. W. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. 
Miller, Gene V. Mizelle, Colerain; Rev. and Mrs. E. S. Morgan, Seaboard; 
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Northcott, Colerain; L. J. 
Rainey, Harrellsville; J. C. Ray, Severn; George E. Reynolds, Aulander; 
Frank Robinson, Seaboard: Austin Staples, Woodland; Joseph A. Talley, 
Aulander; Warren F. Taylor, Murfreesboro; Rev. and Mrs. Horace G. Thomp- 
son, Colerain; Ernest C. Upchurch, Lewiston; Meredith White, Windsor; T. H. 
Williams, Powellsville; P. T. Worrell. Colerain; Roy V. Young, Windsor. 

WEST LIBERTY (2) — Rev. and Mrs. Floyd B. Clark, Culberson. 

WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA (16) — Addie Mae Cooke, Velma Umphfrees, 
Murphy; A. G. Brooks, Jim Cathey, Andrews; R. D. Chandler, Murphy, 
Mrs. Elmer Childers, Nantahala; Mrs. Nora Ford, Warne; Mrs. Amos Harris, 
Lucille Leming, Andrews; A. B. Lovell, Marble; Rev. and Mrs. J. Alton 
Morris, Murphy; Doris Ann Baxter, Andrews; Rev. and Mrs. John A. 
Richardson, Mrs. Carl West, Andrews. 

WILMINGTON (47) — Mrs. C. W. Aman, Carolina Beach; Bill Berry, Jackson- 
ville; James Crisp, Paul B. Cauthon, Wilmington; W. B. Cone, Jacksonville; 
Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Crumpler, Jr., Holly Ridge; J. Bryan Dosher, Kelly; 
George W. Dowd, Mrs. L. D. Gaddy, J. H. Gainey, Randolph L. Gregory, 
Addison Hewlett, Addison Hewlett, Jr., Fred L. Kelly, Rev. and Mrs. John 
E. Lawrence, Wilmington; Dr. and Mrs. Charles A. Leonard, Hampstead; 
Mr. and Mrs. James B. McQueen, Carolina Beach; Rev. and Mrs. Guy C. 
Moore, Rev. and Mrs. Paul C. Nix, Rev. and Mrs. E. W. Pate, Wilmington; 
Rev. and Mrs. William A. Poole, Burgaw; Dr. and Mrs. E. Eugene Poston, 
Wallace; Mrs. A. E. Rogers, H. M. Roland, John C. Searcy, Wilmington; Mrs. 
Lawson Snipes, Carolina Beach; Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Stephenson, Wilmington; 
Elliott B. Stewart, Teachey; Emily Strickland, Mrs. H. S. Strickland. Madeline 
Trask, Mrs. J. W. Walton. Wilmington; Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Watson, Jr., 
Rocky Point; R. C. Wells, Wilmington; George W. H. White, Atkinson; O. A. 
Wright, Wilmington. 

YADKIN (14) — J. G. Allgood, Yadkinville; W. M. Belcher, Jonesville; Mrs. W. E. 
Brooks, Mrs. Paul Price Davis, Yadkinville; Mrs. G. M. Fleming, Cleveland; 
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Gentry, Booneville; Rev. and Mrs. E. W. McMurray, 
Yadkinville; Fred R. Poplin, Jonesville; Rowland S. Pruette, Mrs. Roy W. 
Reece, Booneville; J. C. Shore, Yadkinville; D. L. Temple, Jonesville. 



102 Baptist State Convention 

YANCEY (11) — E. G. Adkins, Burnsville; Evelyn Hamrick, Sanford; H. P. Hicks, 
Mars Hill; Rev. and Mrs. A. Z. Jamerson, Burnsville; R. A. Pate, Micaville; 
Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Penland, C. P. Randolph, Rev. and Mrs. Charles B. Trammel, 
Burnsville. 

YATES (38) — Rev. and Mrs. Henry B. Anderson, J. Harold Anderson, Durham; 
Willis Bennett, Apex; Leo T. Bridgers, Mrs. W. J. Broadwell, Durham; 
C. E. Byrd, Apex; Warren Carr, W. Bryant Carr, Mrs. C. M. Cheek, Robert 
L. Costner, T. L. Dean, John T. Edwards, Durham; W. J. Edwards, Rouge- 
mont; Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Ferguson, Louise Garrard, Alfred F. Gibson, Mrs. 
C. L. Haywood, Durham; Hal M. Helms, Butner; Robert D. Holleman, Marian 
Hume, Calvin S. Knight, Charles A. Maddry, B. E. Morris, Doris Palmer, 
J. Winston Pearce, James H. Pernell, Mrs. Harrell B. Perry, D. R. Perry, 
R. H. Rigsbee, C. N. Royal, Z. B. Teel, Mrs. R. B. Wilkins, J. Marshall 
Walker, Carl C. Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. Basil M. Watkins, Durham. 

TOTAL MESSENGERS, 1-820 

VISITORS (324) — Mrs. W. W. Abernethy, Gilkey; Donald Adcock, Henderson- 
ville; Mrs. W. L. Allman, Asheville; Mrs. Max Ammons, Mars Hill; Mrs. 
H. J. Anderson, Asheville; J. A. Anderson, Etowah; Mrs. Dewey Armstrong, 
Pleasant Garden; Hubert Atwater, Durham; Robert Austin, Charlotte; L. 
Franklin Bailey, Thomasville; Earl Baker, Mars Hill; L. J. Baley, Shelby; 
Edwin L. Bangs, Baltimore, Md.; Mrs. Vickie De Battista : Nickie De Bat- 
tista, Asheville; Rev. and Mrs. H. W. Baucom, Lumberton; Mrs. M. Z. Beatty, 
Miami, Fla.; Mrs. A. M. Buchanan, Charlotte; Betty Bennett, Tom Bennett, 
Asheville; Mrs. C. T. Benton, Pleasant Garden; Kennedy Berry, Greenville, 
S. C; Mary Berry, Valdese; Vernon W. Bishop, Bostic; Mrs. Hoyt Blackwell, 
Mars Hill; Horace F. Blankenship, Erwin, Tenn.; June Blanton, Asheville; 
Larry Blanton, Rose Blanton, Kannapolis; Mrs. Theodore Bloom, Miami, 
Fla.; Joe Boatwright, Mars Hill; C. Marvin Boggs, Winston-Salem; B. A. 
Bowers, Ridgecrest; Paul Boyles, Mars Hill; Jack Branch, Morganton; Mrs. 
Charles C. Bridgers, Gertrude Bridgers, Asheville; Mrs. Clyde Briggs, High- 
land; Hugh A. Brimm, Louisville, Ky.; Mrs. Donna L. Britt, Judy Britt, Robin 
Britt, Asheville; Raymond L. Britton, Roanoke Rapids; Mrs. John J. Brittner, 
Mrs. Homer Brooks, Asheville; Fred Brown, Mars Hill; Jimmie Brown, 
Durham; C. R. Browning, Jr., Asheville; Wm. E. Burke, Covington, Ky.; 
T. H. Byers, Fairview; Mrs. Charlotte Cabe, Cherokee; Othello Cabe, Asheville; 
Walter A. Campbell, Charlotte; Mrs. L. L. Carpenter, Raleigh; Amy Carter, 
Asheville; Frances Cartner, Winston-Salem; Mrs. A. M. Case, Brevard; 
Mrs. Ruth S. Chambers, B. V. Chambers, Asheville; F. O. Champion, Shelby; 
Mrs. M. L. Champion, West Asheville; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cheek, Graham; 
Dumont Clarke, Asheville; Mrs. H. S. Clark, Enka; Mrs. W. E. Clark, 
Asheville; T. W. Colton, Bostic; K. M. Cooper, Steeds; Worth H. Copeland, 
Wake Forest; Pat Coram, Robert Coram, Mars Hill; Lillie J. Corn, Asheville; 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney E. Cox, Hendersonville; Dan W. Cozart, Roxboro; 
Mrs. J. M. Cranford, Spring Lake; John H. Craven, Arlington, Va.; Maud 
Crain, Highlands; Mrs. J. C. Critcher, North Wilkesboro; Mrs. W. Perry 
Crouch, Beneta Dameron, Asheville; Glenn Dancy, Jr., Hays; Mrs. Egbert L. 
Davis, Winston-Salem; E. Gibson Davis, Kingsport, Tenn.; Lewis Edward 
Dawson, Mars Hill; Mrs. T. B. Deese, Rutherfordton; Francis M. Denton, 
Morganton; Jimmey Dishner, Hendersonville; Darleene Dixon, Gastonia; 
Gladys Draper, Roanoke Rapids; John K. Durst, New Orleans, La.; Mr. and 
Mrs. J. A. Dycus, Shelby; Edward Dye, Wilmington; W. P. Edinger, Thomas- 
ville; A. F. Edwards, Morganton; Hattie Edwards, Mars Hill; Mary Jane 
Eisenhauer, Asheville; Genett England, Marion; Mrs. Ed Fagan, Marshall; 
L. W. Fields, Hickory; Mrs. Edwin Fincher, Clyde; Hubert F. Finley, 
Chesnee, S. C; Clay Fisher, Hendersonville; Mrs. O. L. Fitzgerald, Rosa 
Fouts, Asheville; J. Wade Fowler, Wm. J. Gardner, Mars Hill; Mrs. Lee 
Gadbury, Weston, 111.; Jack Garner, III, Doris Giezentanner, Mrs. F. L. 
Gilreath, Asheville; Lawrence Gill, Mars Hill; Mrs. Nellie E. Goldsmith, 
Princeton, N. J.; Mrs. N. M. Gaines, Biltmore; Mrs. J. P. Goodman, Asheville; 



of North Carolina 103 

Bobby Graham, Mars Hill; Ira Greene, Lenoir; Lloyd Griffin, Edenton; 
H. I. Grimes, Charlotte; Sidney R. Grimes, Mars Hill; Mae Grimmer, Raleigh; 
Mrs. Marvin Gunn, Asheville; Mrs. S. B. Hagler, Charlotte; Mrs. O. N. 
Hahn, Asheville; Mrs. Carroll Hall, Marion; Mrs. S. H. Hall, Asheville; Mrs. 
P. W. Hamlett, Morganton; Mrs. Otis Hampton, High Point; L. T. Hamrick, 
Swannanoa; Yates Harbin, Kings Mountain; Lindsey E. Harrell, Edenton; 
W. W. Harrill, Cullowhee; Mrs. M. D. Hart, West Jefferson; Tommy Hartis, 
Mars Hill; Mrs. Wm. L. Hatcher, Ridgecrest; Mrs. Claude A. Haynes, Waynes- 
ville; Mrs. R. N. Hazeltine, Dana; Mrs. C. W. Hensley, Asheville; F. J. 
Herring, Thomasville; Shirley Hicks, Old Fort; Laura Mae Hilliard, Burns- 
ville; Daniel Hux, Halifax; Lillian C. Hollifield, Bostic; Miriam Hollis, 
Greensboro; Reid Holmes, Winston-Salem; Glen Holt, Mars Hill; Mrs. Marie 
A. Holton, Reidsville; Jean Holtzclaw, Mrs. W. R. Holtzclaw, Asheville; 
J. Frank Hudspeth, Belmont; Mrs. M. A. Huggins, Raleigh; John L. Humber, 
Mars Hill; H. Lenza Humphrey, Maysville; Edward B. Jenkins, Abelene, 
Texas; Mrs. Thos. F. Johnson, Mrs. J. N. Jones, Asheville: William H. Jones, 
Mars Hill; Marjorie R. Joyner, Winston-Salem; Nancy Joyner, Asheville; 
Paul Justice, Waynesville; Mrs. C. A. Learns, Thomasville; Max Kell, Flag 
Pond, Tenn.; M. H. Kendall, Mars Hill; David Kincaid, Kings Mountain; 
Mrs. Edwin E. King, Morganton; Charles Knight, Geoffrey Knott, Mars Hill; 
Earl R. Konkle, Elkin; Mrs. E. C. Koonce, Richlands; Mrs. S. M. Lane, Mars 
Hill; Roberts C. Lasater, Raleigh; Irving G. Leather, Belmont; Mrs. Robert 
L. Leckee, Bostic; Billy Lee, Clyde; Paul Lemons, Chapel Hill; Mrs. S. S. 
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Locke, Asheville; W. B. Logan, Kings Mountain; 
Mrs. Joseph D. Long, Asheville; Mrs. J. B. Lovelace, New Bern; Mrs. Lewis 
E. Ludlum, Winston-Salem; Mrs. Winfrey Luffman, State Road; Fred B. 
Lunsford, Murphy; Jennie Lunsford, T. O. Lunsford, Asheville; Clyde E. 
Luther, Jr., Morganton; James Kirk McBee, Mars Hill; Mrs. H. L. McConnell, 
Harold McCormick, Asheville; I. Stuart McElroy, Richmond, Va.; Mr. and 
Mrs. Herbert McGlamery, Asheville; Mrs. M. A. Mackie, Granite Falls; 
C. J. Maddry, Severn; Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Maddry, Pendleton; Rebecca 
Maness, Longhurst; Mrs. Wm. M. Martin, Morganton; Paul Maxwell, Asheville; 
Hilda Mayo, Raleigh; Mrs. N. A. Melton, Hendersonville; Marian Messer, 
Asheville; Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Miller. Asheville; Luther O. Miller, Bakersville; 
Hugh H. Mitchell, Waynesville; F. O. Mixon, Murfreesboro; Mrs. S. D. Moak, 
Norfield, Miss.; Paul C. Monk, Erwin, Tenn.; Mrs. Hight C. Moore, Ridge- 
crest; Mrs. Joe Moore, Belmont; Mrs. Joe Moore, Ridgecrest; Mrs. John Moore, 
Gastonia; Mrs. P. L. Moore, Granite Falls; Mrs. Carl Morris, Old Fort; Estelle 
Moses, Morganton; Marie Moss, Winston-Salem; Mrs. C. N. Moton, Gastonia; 
Mr. and Mrs. Burgin Mullinax, Mrs. G. W. Murphy, Asheville; Truett Myers, 
Nashville, Tenn.; Mrs. J. Raymond Nelson, Mars Hill; Blanche Nichols, Ashe- 
ville; Mrs. Dan J. Orr, Morganton; Martha Osborne, Asheville; J. M. Page, 
Raleigh; Ethelene Palmer, Asheville; Mrs. J. W. Parham, Kannapolis; Mrs. 
W. M. Pate, Ridgecrest; William E. Payne, Cherokee; W. C. Peek, Swannanoa; 
Mrs. E. M. Philibert, Asheville; Mrs. Lee A. Phillips, Tyner; Jeanette Phipps, 
Asheville; Rommie Pierce, Wingate; Sidney Pittillo, Hendersonville; Mrs. 
Henry Powell, Rutherfordton; James Powell, Mars Hill; Mrs. Carter Preslar, 
Gertrude Ramsey, Asheville; Jack Ramsey, Shelby; C. K. Rand, New Orleans, 
La.; Anne C. Reams, Lenoir; Lucile Reed, Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Reed, Thomasville; 
Mrs. Marie Revis, Mrs. Joe Riddle, Asheville; Mildred Hope Rivenbark, 
Wallace; Mr. and Mrs. J. Elwood Roberts, Mars Hill; Mrs. T. J. Robertson, 
Union Mills; J. Rector Robbins, Gaffney, S. C; Mrs. Douglas Robinson, Mars 
Hill; Mrs. Z. B. Robinson, Asheville; Mrs. Nellie Router, Cherokee; Claire 
Sams, Mrs. Edwin Sams, Asheville; Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Sams, Marshall; 
Barbara Scott, W. B. Scott, Asheville; Blanche Searcy, Hendersonville; John 
A. Settle, Winston-Salem; Mrs. A. J. Shephard, Asheville; Mrs. W. W. 
Simmons, Gastonia; Mrs. G. L. Sinclair, Hendersonville; Mrs. A. E. Sluder, 
Mr. and Mrs. Horace W. Smith, Shirley Smith, Mrs. Nannie J. Snow, Asheville; 
Wendell Sodergren, Emporia, Va.; Mrs. J. R. Sorrow, Kannapolis; Mrs. J. H. 
Spencer, Asheville; E. L. Spivey, Charlotte; Maude Stevens, East Obuchie, 
Miss.; Boots Stewart, Mrs. G. K. Stewart, Asheville; Reve Stewart, Raleigh; 
Mrs. Chas. D. Stowe, Asheville; Mrs. B. M. Strickland, Forest City; Mrs. 



104 Baptist State Convention 

A. C. Sutton, Mrs. W. L. Swanson, Mrs. Willard Tate. Asheville; Forrest 
Teague, Shelby; Lula Mae Teague, Kings Mountain; Mrs. Jack Tesner, 
Stocksville; C. B. Thomas, Smithfleld; Mrs. H. W. Thomas, Asheville; 
Roy G. Thomasson, Mars Hill; Mrs. A. G. Tillman, Durham; Henry E. 
Turlington, Louisville, Ky.; Mrs. O. D. Turner, Marion; Mrs. S. W. Vance, 
Mars Hill; Mrs. W. L. Wagner, Asheville; Mrs. Cory Wallin, Marshall; 
Harold Warner, Jr., Hatboro, Pa.; Rob Watson, Roanoke Rapids; E. S. 
West, Winston-Salem; Mrs. E. E. Wheeler, Asheville; R. G. Whisnant, Kings 
Mountain; N. S. Whitaker, Mars Hill; Horace White, Bostic; Mrs. C. L. 
Whitley, Asheville; Mrs. W. T. Wiggins, Colerain; Abel William, Shelby; 
Mrs. Carl Williams, Mrs. Minnie Williams, Asheville; Rowena Williams, 
Ridgecrest; Talmage Williams, Mars Hill; Mrs. R. L. Wilson, Kings Creek; 
John C. Wood, Canton; Mr. and Mrs C. N. Woolard, Hendersonville; Mrs. 
M. A. Wright, Asheville; W. K. Wyatt, Inman, S. C; Louise Yarborough. 
Roxboro; Virginia Yelvington, Asheville; Troy L. Young, Green Mountain. 

TOTAL MESSENGERS AND VISITORS, 2,144. 



REPORT OF 
THE GENERAL BOARD 

Prepared Under The Direction of 
Maloy A. Huggins, General Secretary 



REPORT OF THE GENERAL BOARD 

Introduction 

The General Board is glad to bring an encouraging report to 
this, the one hundred and twenty-first session of the Baptist State 
Convention. In submitting the report it is the desire of the Board 
to record our thanks to God for His manifold blessings and mani- 
fest guidance. 

I. ITEMS OF GENERAL INTEREST 

A. A Year of Substantial Progress 

86. The General Board can report, as it did a year ago, a year in 
which many events of historical significance have occurred and, 
it is happy also to report a year of steady, substantial progress. 
It has been a year of marked increase all along the line. We 
call attention to some matters of more than usual significance. 

1. North Carolina Baptists joined with other Baptists of the 
Southern Convention east of the Mississippi in promoting through 
the Department of Evangelism a state-wide simultaneous series 
of revival meetings. Heretofore city-wide and association-wide 
efforts have been made, but this is the first time an effort has 
been made on a state-wide basis. Complete records are not yet 
available, but it is safe to say that many churches were revived 
and thousands of members added to the churches. Elsewhere in 
the report a more complete statement is being made. 

2. A notable event of particular interest to North Carolina Bap- 
tists occurred when the Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, 
to be operated of course by the Southern Baptist Convention, 
opened its doors in the State at Wake Forest with an enrollment 
of some eighty-five students. 

3. We also record the ground-breaking for the new Wake Forest 
College plant in Winston-Salem, with Harold W. Tribble, the 
college president, acting as master of ceremonies, and President 
Harry S. Truman as the principal speaker. This event took place 
on October 15. 

B. Items of Particular Interest 

88. In addition to the events referred to above we record others. 
Of course a report of these activities and developments will appear 
in more detail in other parts of the report. 

1. As of November 1 we are happy to report an increase in the 
income of the Convention both in designated and undesignated 
gifts. The increase in gifts through the Co-operative Program of 
some twelve to fourteen per cent in 1951 as compared with the 
same period in 1950 is very gratifying. Likewise there is a sub- 
stantial increase in designated gifts thus far. In particular we 



108 Baptist State Convention 

call attention to the very substantial increase in the special offering 
of the Woman's Missionary Union in September for State Missions. 
Designated gifts for Foreign Missions and Home Missions also 
reveal a substantial increase, as well as gifts toward the program 
to raise one and a half million dollars for Wake Forest College. 
The amount given this year for the new south wing at our Baptist 
Hospital is of course much less than that given in 1950. The re- 
port of income as a whole is quite encouraging. 

2. Eleven association- wide Mission Schools have been conducted 
and eleven Schools for Deacons in all parts of the State. 

3. Attention is called again to the remarkable growth in the 
number of Vacation Bible Schools. The report this year will show 
1,976 schools held as compared with 2,007 in 1950. 

4. We report also two successful and almost self-supporting as- 
semblies at Fruitland and Caswell, with a total attendance of some 
eight thousand. 

C. The Personnel of the General Staff of the Convention 

89. We record again our appreciation of the faithful and effective 
service of the members of the general staff, including E. L. Spivey, 
E. L. Bradley, and J. C. Pipes, our field secretaries, and the heads, 
of the various departments of the work of State Missions. During 
the year Henry E. Walden, Jr., began service as full time secretary 
of the Department of Rural Work. It is believed that this new 
department will enrich the life of rural churches in North Caro- 
lina. In the Student Department Miss Reve Stewart began her 
work as administrative assistant to Student Secretary James W. 
Ray. 

D. Growth of Baptists and Other Activities 

90. It will prove helpful and encouraging for the membership of 
our churches to take a backward glance and observe some figures 
for 1932 and then contrast these figures with those for 1950. It is 
true that at the present writing of this report the Convention 
owes some money on its State Mission account. These amounts 
are small, however, when compared with our assets, particularly 
when we remember that a few years ago we had tremendous debts 
and very few assets. 

1932 1950. 

Number of Churches 2,374 2,915 

Membership 433,046 687,760 

Number of Sunday Schools 2,325 2,945 

Sunday School Enrollment 380,800 576,054 

Training Union Membership 57,815 108,097 

Vacation Bible Schools 88 1,976 

Enrollment in Vacation Bible Schools 12,170 177,440 

Membership of W. M. U 44,214 122,781 



of North Carolina 109 

1932 1950 

Baptisms 23,342 32,295 

Gifts to Denominational Objects $ 480,484 $ 3,532,443 

Local Church Support $2,044,896 $17,568,660 

Total Gifts $2,525,380 $21,101,103 

Number of Co-operating Churches 1,900 2,810 

E. The Income of the Churches and the Income 
of the Convention 

91. Herewith we present some interesting facts concerning the in- 
creased income of the churches and the increase in the income of 
all the work promoted by the State and Southern Conventions. 
It will be observed that the figures for 1950 showed a remarkable 
increase over those for 1940. One disturbing and perhaps startling 
fact is that the churches are not dividing their total income with 
the conventions as liberally as they did in 1940. Take a look at 
the following facts: 

Gifts to Per Cent 

Year Total Gifts Denominational of 

Objects Total 

1940 $ 4,015,056.73 $ 791,734.10 19.8 

1941 4,515,200.48 885,158.15 19.7 

1942 5,480,008.94 1,116,273.62 20 

1943 6,458,818.82 1,420,869.19 22 

1944 7,749,348.07 1,935,870.25 25 

1945 10,139,993.77 2,292,892.16 22.5 

1946 11,789,310.22 2,806,755.54 25 

1947 14,122,727.00 2,957,554.00 20 

1948 15,950,063.00 3,267,484.00 20 

1949 18,642,123.00 3,210,296.00 17.8 

1950 21,101,103.00 3,532,443.00 17 

Here is a striking thing. Since 1945 our government has ex- 
tended aid, in fact has probably given away, to the nations of the 
world fifty billion dollars and more to help meet the economic 
needs of the rest of the world. We do not attempt to point out 
here the motives which have prompted our government in such 
a program, but while our government has been expending these 
astounding sums to help meet economic needs, our Baptist churches 
are giving relatively less to meet the spiritual needs of people 
in the State, in the home land, and in faraway lands. One will 
observe that in 1946 the churches shared 25 per cent of their 
total income with the conventions; whereas in 1950 they shared 
only 17 per cent of the total. It appears that our government has 
gone all out to "sell" democracy to the rest of the world, while 
Baptist churches appear to be less interested in sharing the Gospel 
with the rest of the world. Are we after all as missionary minded 
as we were a few years ago? 



110 Baptist State Convention 

F. The Completion of the Effort to Raise $700,000 
for the Baptist Hospital is a Must 

92. In special convention session in Charlotte the Baptists of North 
Carolina stated to the world, and to themselves, that they would 
raise $700,000 for the new wing of the Baptist Hospital. This, it 
will be remembered, was done when an offer of $700,000 from 
the government was refused. By the end of the calendar year 
1951, it is likely that $500,000 of this amount will have been raised. 
Incidentally it is likely that as of the day this report is being 
written, the Convention could turn over to the Hospital every 
dollar that has been given by the churches. This is made possible 
because the effort to raise the funds has been promoted by the staff 
of the Convention, and the interest earned on funds that have 
been received thus far will likely pay the expenses incurred in 
the effort. Surely we must go forward with this effort until every 
dollar is raised. It is hoped that it can be completed in 1952. 
Up to this time about 2,000 churches — perhaps 2,100 — have had 
some part in the amount that has been raised. We ought to con- 
tinue to make appeals to the several hundred churches that have 
not as yet participated. At the same time it is likely that we 
ought to go back again to the churches that have responded and 
request that they meet in full the goals originally suggested. Let 
it be remembered that these goals are as follows: 

Let each church of fewer than 200 members give, on an 

average, $1.00 per member. 
Let each church with a membership of 200 to 500 give 

$2.00 per member. 
Let each church with over 500 members give $3.00 per 

member. 

In considering the suggested goal of any church, the membership 
as reported in 1949^ should be used. 

G. A Program of Promotion 

93. The number of churches in recent years that have gone from 
quarter time to half time, and from half time to full time is re- 
markable and quite encouraging. 

In 1950 about 1,800 of our churches reported fewer than 200 
members. Of these 1,800 churches about 500 were quarter time, 
1,260 were half time, and 40 full time. 

Then about 850 churches reported total membership of 200 to 
500. In this group there are half time and full time churches, 
but taking both groups it is likely that some 1,200 churches do 
not have a good operating budget. Many of them use haphazard 
methods that should belong to the long ago. Perhaps the greatest 
task commanding the efforts of the forces of the Convention right 
now is to help the churches without budgets to adopt good budgets, 
and then try to lead churches that have poorly operated budgets 



of North Carolina 111 

to adopt budgets that are well-rounded and workable. Then 
again the task ahead is to lead every member of every church to 
support the budget of his or her church. It is the present intention 
of the General Board, through the various agencies, to attempt 
to meet this task. 

H. A Commanding Challenge Awaits Us 

94. What is this challenge? It appears now that the program to 
raise one and a half million for the new plant for Wake Forest 
College will be completed in 1952. Certainly by that time we 
should have completed the task of raising the $700,000 for our 
Hospital. We should not wait, however, to complete these before 
launching out upon a challenging nine-year program. As we con- 
sider such a program, we should keep in mind that if the normal 
growth which we have experienced between 1940 and 1950 con- 
tinues, we should have at the end of the present decade, 1960, 3,200 
churches; we should have perhaps 900,000 members as compared 
with the present 700,000; and the offerings of our people by 1960 
should amount to around thirty million instead of $22,500,000 
as at present. Therefore, this Convention as it takes encourage- 
ment from our growth in the past, and as it looks forward in 
faith to the future, should launch a program which will provide, 
apart from the current support of our institutions, at least five 
million dollars for capital needs of our institutions and agencies, 
including both those within our State and those sponsored by the 
Southern Convention. 

So far as can be seen now such a goal, assuming fair economic 
conditions, can be easily reached within these next nine years. 
What is needed? The thing can be done if the churches on an 
average will provide only one-third of their total income, ex- 
clusive of all funds for building purposes, for the purposes of 
the conventions. In other words, such a program is easily obtain- 
able if the churches on an average will give only 8 per cent more of 
their income to the objects of the conventions than they are now 
giving. 

One thing is certain. The institutions and agencies of the con- 
ventions will hardly do more than mark time during the next 
nine years unless such a program is undertaken. 

II. REPORT OF ACTIONS TAKEN IN MEETINGS OF THE 
GENERAL BOARD 

95. In accordance with the Constitution we bring to the Conven- 
tion a report of actions taken by the General Board since the last 
Convention. A few items are omitted in this particular section 
of the report inasmuch as they are dealt with at some length in 
other sections of the report. 



112 Baptist State Convention 

Actions Taken in the Meeting in Raleigh January 15-16, 1951 

1. Certain adjustments were made in the salaries of employees, 
and along with this adjustment salaries were increased $180 a 
year for single people and $360 a year for heads of families, this 
increase to apply to those who had been employed for twelve 
months or more. For those employed for as much as six months 
the increase was half of this amount. At the same time the Board 
voted to increase its share of the amounts allocated to the salaries 
of the Associational Missionaries if the associations would increase 
by a like amount. 

The travel allowance for those using their own cars was in- 
creased from six cents to seven cents a mile. 

The cost of these advances was estimated to amount to $15,140 
on salaries and about $2,450 for travel during the calendar year 
1951. 

2. The Board found it necessary to decline the offer of the 
Sunday School Board to pay a part of the salary of a Secretary 
of the Department of Music inasmuch as the Board did not feel 
that the income of the Convention would justify such a depart- 
ment at the time. 

3. A uniform schedule of holidays for employees of the Con- 
vention was adopted. 

4. The Board did not find it possible to meet the request of 
Cullowhee Church for an appropriation of $250 for use of the 
student choir in the church. 

5. The Board elected Edsel Jones to succeed Mr. and Mrs. C. E. 
Jones for work among the Silent People of the State. 

6. It was voted to permit employees of the Board to participate 
in Social Security provided a sufficient number of employees were 
interested, and provided that such participation be in addition to 
participation in the Boards Employees' Plan of the Relief and 
Annuity Board. The Board voted to pay the 1% per cent necessary 
if a sufficient number of employees voted to participate. 

7. The Board voted to renew the lease on a part of the Recorder 
Building to Bynum Printing Company for a period of five years. 

8. A budget was adopted providing for expenses chargeable to 
the General Fund before division with the Southern Convention 
in the amount of $225,124; for State Missions $351,638, and for 
special items $15,482, that is to say expenses chargeable to the 
North Carolina share of the Co-operative Program. Among these 
special items was $5,000 to be advanced to Baptist Homes, In- 
corporated. (Subsequently $4,000 was advanced and as of Novem- 
ber 1 this advance has been repaid.) 

As of November 1, expenses are well inside the budget adopted, 
with the expenses for State Missions running some $20,000 less 
than the budget adopted. 



of North Carolina 113 

Actions Taken in the Mid-Year Meeting Held at Fruitland 

July 23 

1. Certain actions of the Executive Committee taken since the 
January meeting were approved, and are as follows: 

(a) Voted to assume full responsibility for the rural church 
program as of July 1, 1951, and the salary of Henry E. Walden 
as secretary of the department was adjusted in line with salaries 
of other department heads. 

(b) Accepted the report of the special committee appointed 
to examine the present space occupied by employees of the Con- 
vention for the reason that it appeared unwise at this time to 
make any addition to the Recorder Building. 

2. The Board voted to recommend that beginning with 1952 
North Carolina Baptist Homes, Incorporated, become a partici- 
pating member of the Baptist family and share in receipts of the 
Co-operative Program. 

3. Approved the appointment of a committee of three for each 
of the book stores to work with the General Secretary and the 
managers of the stores, jointly with the Sunday School Board, in 
matters pertaining to the stores, and the Executive Committee was 
given power to act upon the committees' recommendations. 

4. Created a committee to plan, organize, and prosecute an effort 
looking to a large State Mission offering through the Sunday 
schools and churches in October. 

5. Created a committee to study the retirement plans with re- 
spect to annuities and disability benefits. 

6. With reference to the note given North Carolina Baptist 
Hospitals by the Convention in behalf of State Missions, it was 
found that the present status of the loan was entirely satisfactory 
to the officials of the Baptist Hospital. It was voted that in the 
event the loan should continue to exist beyond January 1, 1952, 
that it be continued as a note payable on demand, but that it be 
renewed annually so long as it existed. 

7. Hoyt Blackwell, President of Mars Hill College, presented 
the need for a new sewerage system at the college, and a com- 
mittee was appointed to study the matter. 

8. Voted to "honor our commitment" in the amount of $17,200 
to College Park Church, Greensboro, and provided that $12,200 
be paid in 1951 and a note be given in the amount of $5,000 
payable December 1, 1952. 

9. Voted that churches requesting aid from the Board on pastoral 
assistance be required to attach a copy of the church budget to 
application for such aid. 

Pre-Convention Meeting of the Board — Burlington, October 25 

1. Approved the action of the Executive Committee in making 
an appropriation of $300 a month, beginning October 1, to the 



114 Baptist State Convention 

Boiling Springs Church in order that the pastor, J. L. Jenkins, be 
released for a few months to teach in the school for ministers at 
Fruitland and also assist in touching as many churches as possible 
in an effort to help the churches in adopting good, sound budgets. 
It was voted that this appropriation be continued for a part of 
1952, such part to be determined by the General Board in the 
January, 1952, meeting. 

2. Approved the action of the Executive Committee in providing 
for some alterations in the Headquarters Building, 119 Hillsboro 
Street, Raleigh, in order to provide additional space. 

3. Voted to assist the Cullowhee Church in an amount not to 
exceed $6,000, the amount to be paid over a period of three years, 
in order to enable the church to install a new heating system. 

4. Voted that beginning with July 1, 1952 the Convention par- 
ticipate in the Boards Employees Plan on the basis of 5 per cent 
instead of 3 per cent. 

5. Voted to sell the pastor's home at Fairfield in Hyde County 
and allow the proceeds to be used for the purchase of a home in 
Swan Quarter for the pastor on Hyde County Field. 

6. Voted to accept with thanks $1,000 from the estate of Miss 
Mary Croom Christian, and further voted to invest this amount 
with the North Carolina Baptist Foundation and use the annual 
income therefrom for State Missions in accordance with the wish 
of the donor. 

7. In view of the increased cost of living, the Board voted to 
increase the salaries of its employees, with the exception of the 
General Secretary, for the months of October, November, and 
December at the rate of $20 a month for single employees, a total 
of $60 for the period; and $100 for the period for employees with 
families, with the understanding that employees who have been 
with the Convention less than a full year receive one-half of these 
amounts. 

8. Voted to refer the matter of the relationship to our Conven- 
tion of the Indian associations, the Cherokee and Burnt Swamp, 
to the Convention. 

9. The request of the Biblical Recorder for $1,500 a month to 
aid with the Every Family Plan, and $300 a month to be used for 
subscriptions of pastors and libraries, was referred to the Budget 
Committee and thus to the January, 1952, meeting of the General 
Board. 

10. Considering the unusual needs in the Jacksonville area, the 
Board voted to secure as soon as possible two lots, and to provide 
for the employment of a worker in the Jacksonville Church, such 
appropriation not to exceed $60 a week and to begin as of January 
1, 1952. 

HI. THE CO-OPERATIVE PROGRAM 

96. The Co-operative Program plan continues to grow in favor 
with our people. Let it be said here, as it has been said elsewhere, that 



of North Carolina 115 

the increase in gifts through the Co-operative Program is far more 
noteworthy than is the increase in designated gifts. There is a 
strong tendency on the part of churches, particularly the larger 
churches to get away from the special offerings. This is as it should 
be. 

We must point out very strongly, however, that there is another 
tendency. As is well known, the denominational activities calls 
for special days in the Sunday schools and churches, and usually 
for those special days programs are prepared for use in the Sun- 
day schools. In many churches, however, particularly in those 
with unified or semi-unified budgets, there is a tendency to neglect 
the presentation of these programs, merely because the church 
does not desire to take a special offering. The Co-operative Plan 
is the best yet proposed, but unless these special programs are 
presented, offering or no offering, it is likely that in a few years 
the people in our churches will know little or nothing about the 
agencies and the work of the conventions. It is right, therefore, 
that these programs be presented on these special days in every 
church, large and small, budget or no budget — whether the church 
has a unified or semi-unified budget or no budget at all. The 
calendar of activities follows: 

Home and Foreign Missions March 23 

Hospitals for Charity Work Mother's Day in May 

Christian Education June 

State Missions October 26 

Orphanage Thanksgiving Day 

The reports of the Field Secretaries follow: 

1. Earle L. Bradley 
To the General Secretary, the General Board, and to the Bap- 
tists of North Carolina, I render below a brief resume of my 
stewardship from October 1, 1950 through September 30, 1951, 
and with it express thanks to the office force and the Baptists of 
the State. At the same time, I express regret that I could not 
multiply myself or that there were not more weeks in the year 
so that I might accept more engagements. 

12 Annual Associational Meetings 

7 Schools of Missions 

10 Schools for Deacons 

5 Evangelistic Meetings 
20 Pulpit Supplies 

10 Mission Rallies 

Contacted pastors of four associations in behalf of the special 
offering for the Hospital 
4 Evangelistic Rallies 

6 Ordination Services 

1 Chapel Program 

2 Radio Addresses 
2 Funerals 



116 Baptist State Convention 

1 One Week Preachers' School 
1 One Week Pastors' Conference 

1 One Week Mission Conference 

Attended the State and Southern Conventions and also the 
meeting of the Promotion Committee of the Southern Con- 
vention 

Had many conferences relative to Mission Schools, Pastors' 
Schools, Schools for Deacons, church problems, and the 
work in general. 

2. E. L. Spivey 
Below is an abbreviated report of my ministry for the Conven- 
tion from October 1, 1950 through September 30, 1951. 

11 Annual Associations 

4 Missions Schools 

3 Stewardship Revivals 

4 Pastors' Schools 

5 Deacons' Schools 

4 Evangelistic Meetings 

5 Pastors' Conferences 
16 Churches Supplied 

5 Weeks teaching at Fruitland 
3 Weeks teaching at Caswell 

3 Rallies for Crusade 

Worked in 7 associations for hospital 

4 Home-Coming and Anniversary Services 

2 Christian Life Revivals 

1 Student Retreat Program 

4 WMU Groups 

2 Sunday School Rallies 

5 Ordination Services for deacons 

3 Dedication Services for churches 

3 Brotherhood Services 

4 Radio Services 

6 Chapel Services 

2 Baccalaureate Sermons 

Missions Week at Fruitland and Caswell 

State-wide Evangelistic Conference 

Baptist State Convention 

Southern Baptist Convention 

Held many conferences with pulpit committees, Associa- 

tional Missionaries, pastors, and others 
The above schedule involved much correspondence and 
many miles of travel. 
To all who have made this ministry possible, I am deeply grate- 
ful. 

3. J. C. Pipes 

Below is a report of the work I have done with the Baptist 
State Convention as Field Secretary from October 1, 1950 to Sep- 



of North Carolina 117 

tember 30, 1951. I have been blessed with good health and have 
lost very little time on account of sickness for which I am deeply- 
grateful. 

During the year I have participated in or conducted the following 
meetings: 

8 Deacons' schools 

8 Associational preacher's schools 

4 Schools of missions 

6 Stewardship schools 

2 Christian life revivals 

1 Week — Mars Hill pastors' school 

1 Week — attended at Caswell 

1 Conference at Biloxi 

4 Weeks in revivals 

Supplied 19 times in pastorless churches. 

Worked four weeks visiting pastors and S. S. Superintendents 
in interest of Baptist Hospital enlargement. 

Held 10 associational conferences with pastors and church lead- 
ers in interest of Special State Mission offering. 

5 Annual associational meetings 
1 week at Fruitland 

Taught Dr. Lee's book on prayer 4 weeks 

Attended a number of Pastors' Conferences 

Spoke to 2 W. M. U. conferences on State Missions 

Attended 1 meeting of the General Board. 

I have written hundreds of letters and cards, and have worked 
out and mimeographed most of the programs for our Associational 
preachers' schools. I have traveled on an average of 1,400 hundred 
miles per month in the interest of convention work. 

The year has been full. I have enjoyed all of it. I am deeply 
grateful to our Lord that I have been blessed with good health 
and to our great Convention for giving me the privilege of serving 
in this great field. I trust that the work I have tried to do shall 
bear fruit to the Glory of the Master and to the advancement of 
his Kingdom through out the whole world. 

4. Associational Missions 

The Convention continues the program of co-operation in making 
the employment of Associational Missionaries in the various as- 
sociations possible. At the present time about forty-five are em- 
ployed, and the Board this year will expend about $55,000 in 
making the work of these missionaries possible. The churches of 
of the associations provide an additional $225,000. Let it be made 
clear that the amount which the Convention provides is charged 
to the general Co-operative Program before division is made with 
the Southern Convention; and this is done because these mission- 
aries promote the work of both the State and Southern Conven- 
tions. 



118 Baptist State Convention 

IV. STATE MISSIONS 

Introduction 

97. We call attention again to the peculiar significance of State 
Missions as we think of our total mission program as well as the 
educational program. Let it be stated in this way: 

The goal and objective of State Missions may be stated thus: 

"NORTH CAROLINA MUST BE CHRISTIAN." 

In many places one observes that what was predicted some 
fifty years ago, namely "Coldness within and iniquity without," 
has come to pass. This is not to say that there is not also a lot 
iniquity within. It is the overall purpose of State Missions, work- 
ing through churches, Sunday schools, young people, to prevent 
such a thing happening. A sort of creeping paralysis has already 
taken the northern part of our country in particular. The same 
thing will happen here unless as Christians we are alert. 

In order to accomplish this overall purpose the State Mission 
program embraces many activities, and these may be stated as 
follows : 

S Sunday School Work 

T Training Union Work 

A Assemblies 

T Teaching Activities (Visual Education, Radio, Etc.) 

E Evangelism (City and Association-wide Revivals.) 

M New and Needy Churches 

I Work Among the Indians 

S Schools for Ministers 

S Work Among Silent People 

I Interracial Activities 

O Other Activities — Allied Church League, Rural Church, Etc. 

N Neglected Areas (Lots for New Churches) 

S Student Work Among 15,000 Baptist Students. 

Renewed emphasis is being given to work among the rural 
churches. A significant statement was made recently to this effect: 
In a period of three generations, or about one hundred years, it is 
likely that 1,000 people living in the country will have six times as 
many descendants as the same number of people living in the 
larger cities. This certainly is one of the reasons why the Catholics, 
who in the past have centered their activities in the cities, are 
now moving into the rural areas. Baptists now compose about one- 
half of the total church population. If we are wise everything 
possible must be done to build great country churches. 

State Missions has many pressing needs but perhaps the most 
pressing right now is some $50,000 with which to buy lots where 



of North Carolina 119 

new churches should be established and another $50,000 above 
what is now being received for State Missions with which to sup- 
plement the salaries of pastors to minister to the churches and 
thus get the work going. 

Let it be remembered that State Missions is not just one object, 
but is a program of some eighteen activities. A special offering 
during September and October of $150,000 is perhaps the greatest 
need of our North Carolina Baptist Program. 

One further observation needs to be made. About forty per 
cent of the total State Mission budget is devoted to the teaching 
and training of the vast multitudes of our people in the churches. 
We refer to the Sunday School, Training Union, and Student 
Divisions. 

Again, let it be pointed out that about one-third of the total 
State Mission budget provides for the purchase of lots for new 
churches, and for helping with the salaries of pastors for these 
new churches as well as for pastors of older churches in places 
where the people are not able of themselves to take care of the 
salaries. 

The Departments and Activities 
1. Missionary Pastoral Assistance 

98. Below is given a summary of the work done by our pastors 
who are given aid on salary. This information is compiled from 
reports received from these men for the period October 1, 1950 
through September 30, 1951. 

Number of Missionary Pastors 100 

Number of Churches Aided 126 

Sermons 8,482 

Other Addresses 3,923 

Revivals Held 193 

Training Classes Conducted 81 

Visits Made 36,445 

Conversions 1,842 

Baptisms 1,538 

Additions Other Than by Baptism 1,488 

Subscriptions to Charity and Children 273 

Subscriptions to Biblical Recorder 460 

Subscriptions to Mission Magazines 474 

Gifts reported from the churches during the period: 

Building and Repairs $211,000 

Pastors Salaries 155,745 

Undesignated Co-operative Program 24,555 

State Missions 2,132 

Home Missions 2,000 

Foreign Missions 5,114 

Heck Memorial 223 

Education 1,777 



120 Baptist State Convention 

Orphanage 8,481 

Aid in Evangelistic Meetings 3,118 

Hospital 5,999 

American Bible Society 52 

Associational Missions 2,592 

2. Church Extension 
October 1, 1950-September 30, 1951 
Regular 

Alexander — Rocky Face $ 200.00 

Cabarrus — Blackwelder Park 500.00 

Columbus — Tent 200.00 

French Broad — Little Ivy 100.00 

Neuse — Pikeville 500.00 

Neuse — Rosewood 1,200.00 

Pilot Mountain — Easton $ 500.00 

Roanoke — Cherry's Chapel 200.00 

Rowan — Grace Avenue 500.00 

Tennessee River — Silver Mine 200.00 

$4,100.00 $4,100.00 
College Centers 

Piedmont — College Park $5,000.00 

Roanoke — Greenville Memorial 500 

$5,500.00 $5,500.00 



Total $ 9,600.00 

3. Department of Evangelism 
J. C. Canipe, Secretary 

99. In my five years with the Baptist State Convention I have 
never worked harder than during the past year. This was due large- 
ly to the fact that the great Simultaneous Crusade of North Carolina, 
in conjunction with all the southern states east of the Mississippi 
River, was in progress. Approximately 2,500 churches partici- 
pated in the Crusade March 25-April 8, 1951. Of these 2,500 
churches 1,250 have reported to me, 1,600 converted and baptized 
and 5,000 received by letter and otherwise making a total of 21,000 
received into our churches through the Crusade. The final tabu- 
lations will have to come in through the Associational reports. 
We can truly say that this has been the greatest year in Evangelism 
in the history of North Carolina Baptists. 

For the year 1952 we recommend at least 10 Association wide 
Simultaneous Revivals, 10 City wide Revivals, 100 Youth Revivals 
and at least one revival in every Baptist Church in the state. 

In addition to the work of evangelism I have directed the Fruit- 



of North Carolina 121 

land Baptist Bible Institute which enrolled last year 139 men and 
we believe did the best work of the five years of its history. We 
opened the sixth year of the school on October 22 with an en- 
rollment of approximately 90 men. We have a curriculum composed 
of Old Testament, New Testament, Homiletics, Evangelism, Rural 
Sociology, English, Church History, Christian Education and The- 
ology. The faculty members are J. C. Canipe, B. G. Henry, J. L. 
Jenkins, N. A. Melton, E. L. Spivey and Henry Walden. 

The following will give a digest of my work during the past 
year: 

15 District Associations 

26 Pulpits supplied 

25 Pastors Conferences 

13 Revivals 

42 Mass Meetings in preparation for the Simultaneous Crusade 

25 Radio speeches 

3 College chapel talks 

3 Commencement speeches 

3 High School chapel talks 
5 Brotherhood meetings 

2 R. A. Conclaves 

4 Churches dedicated 

5 Preachers ordained 
Several deacons ordained 

1 Deacons school 

1 Missions Week 

2 Bible study courses 

1 State-wide Conference on Evangelism, First Baptist Church, 
Charlotte 

1 Baptist State Convention 

2 Regional Conferences on Evangelism, one at Fruitland 

Assembly and one at Caswell Assembly. 

I attended and addressed the South-wide Conference on Evangel- 
ism at the Sunday School Board Building in Nashville, Tennessee, 
directed the State-wide Crusade on Evangelism March 25-April 8, 
1951, addressed the State Missionaries, Cullum Ministerial Associa- 
tion, Wake Forest; several Associational Executive meetings and 
one Training Union Mass meeting. 

I have written approximately 3,000 letters and made many other 
efforts both in advancing Evangelism and in Fruitland Baptist Bible 
Institute. 

4. Department of Radio 
L. J. Morriss, Director 

100. The Radio ministry of the Convention has continued 
throughout the year with a minimum of expense. Our worship series 
"LIGHT FOR LIVING" produced several years ago is still being car- 
ried regularly by some of the stations in our State. Thus an invest- 



122 Baptist State Convention 

ment of several years past is still bearing fruit in that men are 
hearing the Word of God as preached by our ministers in the 
Convention. For example a message by one of our ministers in 
the state has been heard over more than 35 stations, printed in 
three of our Southern Baptist state papers, printed in tract form 
3,000 copies by one Baptist group, printed in Home Life magazine, 
and printed in several other religious magazines and requests are 
still coming with opportunities for an ever increasing ministry. 
That minister goes on to say that the Convention has through its 
Division of Radio given him the opportunity to give to the world 
a testimony which he considers "the most helpful thing of my 
ministry." And the Radio ministry continues spreading the Gos- 
pel from Murphy to Manteo. 

The series of twenty-four programs produced for the Woman's 
Missionary Union of North Carolina is still receiving wide acclaim. 
These stories designed for children with the purpose of bringing 
all children of all lands into one friendship in Christ is still being 
aired regularly by some of the stations of North Carolina. These 
transcriptions are available for use in churches at no expense ex- 
cept postage and are being used wherever missions is stressed. 

The course in Religious Radio is again being taught at Wake 
Forest College with the largest classes ever enrolled. A total of 
twenty-six are taking the course this semester, all being juniors 
and seniors. The class is made up of ministerial students and stu- 
dents in the field of religious education. Considering the limited 
means of providing good materials for these students, we feel 
that much has been accomplished through this ministry. 

Extensive work has been done in connection with the possibility 
of our churches owning and operating low power FM stations. 
The work of the past two years has been toward this end. The 
hearing before the Federal Communications Commission in Wash- 
ington has just been completed. The result was a 3-2 decision by 
the Commission in the negative. The reason given by the Com- 
mission for the refusal was that there were not available other 
groups other than Baptists that desired such an opportunity. We 
believe that eventually as the work progresses that another hearing 
will be scheduled and this petition granted. This is not the end of 
this endeavor but just the beginning. The "fifth arm" of the church 
will truly be established in the near future. 

The Division of Radio has co-operated fully with the Southern 
Baptist Radio Commission in the presentation of its cause and the 
arrangement of broadcasts throughout North Carolina through our 
member of the Commission at large, Dr. Edwin S. Preston and our 
North Carolina member of the Commission, L. J. Morriss. 

It is our firm belief that in no wise should the ministry through 
radio become incidental but rather it should be increased through- 
out every Association of our Convention. We believe that our 
pressed programs available should continue to be used by the 
stations in North Carolina which have not as yet carried the 



of North Carolina 123 

series and that there should be an ever increasing use of the 
transcriptions by groups, hospitals, institutions and Christian work- 
ers. We believe that the teaching of radio in our colleges should 
be continued and better facilities made available for such a wide 
ministry. We believe that the field of television should be ex- 
plored and definite steps made in the direction of producing 16mm 
films for use by TV stations and also in our churches. NOW, if 
ever, is the time to plan and enter a ministry that cannot wait. 

5. Co-operative Work With the General Baptist State 
Convention 

101. For many years our Convention has aided the Negro Conven- 
tion with a direct appropriation in the amount of $2,400, and for 
the last two or three years we have added $300 for Vacation Bible 
School work. A statistical summary of the work as furnished by 
O. L. Sherrill follows: 

Statistical Summary 

Office of Executive Secretary 
Part I 

1. Number of Staff Meetings 11 

2. Number of Miles Traveled 22,270 

3. Number of Associational Conferences attended 52 

4. Number of Unions and Conventions attended 21 

5. Number of Special Mission Services 39 

6. Number of Sermons Preached 119 

7. Number of Lectures Delivered 188 

8. Number of Letters Mailed 7,187 

Part II 

1. Number of Associations in N. C 56 

2. Number of Associations Contributing 53 

3. Number of Churches Contributing 701 

4. Number of Organizations Contributing — Conventions, 

Unions, Etc 31 

5. Number of Personal Contributions 21 

Department of Christian Education 
j Bible School 

1. Number of Letters Mailed 107 

2. Number of Bible Schools Supervised by State Workers.... 37 

3. Total Number Enrolled 3,840 

4. Telephone Calls 3 

5. Miles Traveled 5,977 

n Sunday School and B. T. U. 

1. Number of Letters Mailed 5,656 

2. Miles Traveled 2,740 



124 Baptist State Convention 

3. Number of Churches Visited 10 

4 Approximate Attendance 989 

5. Number of Addresses Delivered 10 

6. Number of Institutes 71 

7. Approximate Attendance 1,179 

6. Work at the Sanatoriums and at Samarcand 

102. By special arrangement the Board makes a small appropria- 
tion to pastors serving churches near the sanatoriums, and near 
Samarcand, in order that they may give some service to the people in 
these institutions. 

State Sanatorium at McCain: 

W. Ray Gosnell, pastor of the Ashley Heights Church, is trying 
to serve the patients in the sanatorium. He conducts chapel serv- 
ices, has conferences and devotional periods with the individuals, 
and renders any service possible. He reports that although a full 
time chaplain is to be sent to the sanatorium, that there is so much 
to be done, that he and others visiting there can find plenty to do. 

From J. N. Binford, pastor at Black Mountain, 

Who is Serving at Western North Carolina Sanatorium: 

A general program of visitation is practically impossible unless 
we had a full time worker who could become acquainted with the 
patients, gain their friendship, and learn their problems. I have 
contacts by which I am enabled to find those especially needing 
a minister or desiring to see me. 

We have several members in the church who work there. A 
deacon teaches a Sunday school class, and there are other mem- 
bers who live within the institution. I have endeavored to con- 
tact all Baptists working in the institution. 

My information is that a large majority of the patients are 
Baptist, and that practically all listen to the services given in the 
chapel. Also we have a good attendance of those who are able to 
come to the chapel and participate in the worship service. 

From Zeb A. Caudle at Samarcand: 

In addition to my regular services at Samarcand on the third 
Sunday afternoon in each month, I go occasionally on special 
events. Among the special visits are those which I make to hold 
conferences and personal interviews with the girls in co-operation 
with Mrs. W. C. Dover, who has supervision of the religious activi- 
ties of the Institution. 

During this year I have held personal interviews with 42, 40 
of whom were led to make a profession of faith in Christ, and 
28 of that number were baptised into the fellowship of our church 
at Aberdeen, whom we carry as affiliate members until they are 
rehabilitated and unite with the church in the community where 
they take up residence after leaving Samarcand. 



of North Carolina 125 

The average number of girls at Samarcand is about 140, with 
an annual turn-over of about half that number. It can, therefore, 
readily be seen that the opportunity and need for a Christian minis- 
try at Samarcand remains great at all times. 

7. The Allied Church League 

103. The Convention has continued an appropriation of $8,500 a 
year to the Allied Church League. The results have not been all that 
could be hoped for. It appears we are no nearer to getting the 
General Assembly to provide for a state-wide referendum than 
we were some years ago. Consequently the work of Director R. M. 
Hauss has been largely to local groups in counties and cities. The 
report of Mr. Hauss follows: 

The Allied Church League is leading the fight for the abolition of 
beverage alcohol in North Carolina through legislation, education, 
law enforcement and rehabilitation of alcoholics. 

Elections: During the past year through special legislative enact- 
ment ABC elections were held in Greensboro and Winston-Salem 
and each voted to establish liquor stores. Beer and wine elections 
were held in seven counties: Anson, Moore, Person, Randolph, 
Richmond, Rockingham and Yadkin. Anson, Moore, Randolph 
and Yadkin voted out beer and wine while Person, Richmond and 
Rockingham voted to retain its legal sale. Seven counties have 
petitions filed for an election on beer and wine. These will be 
held the first of the year. 

Dry Counties: Liquor — 72 Wine — 50 Beer — 44. 

Wet Municipalities: 5. 

Legislation: The League has worked faithfully and constantly 
for a state-wide referendum, the repeal of the "Gag-rule," the 
repeal of the "Gallon Law" and for a supervisor of alcohol edu- 
cation in the State Department of Education. Bills were introduced 
at the last General Assembly for each of these but were killed 
by the Committee on Propositions and Grievances. Plans are under 
way to elect men to the General Assembly of 1953 who are com- 
mitted to the program of the Allied Church League. 

Education: Our organization has promoted an active program of 
temperance education in the churches and the public schools. Most 
of the denominations affiliated with the League have carried through 
our suggested program in the local churches, church colleges and 
summer assemblies. The results have been most gratifying. Many 
of the County Units have sponsored programs on alcohol education 
in the public schools which deserve high commendation from our 
Dry forces. Montgomery and Guilford counties were given national 
recognition for their outstanding work. Plans are underway to 
have such programs in a larger number of counties during the 
coming year. 

Law Enforcement: The law enforcement committees in each 
county in which we have units are co-operating fully with officers 



126 Baptist State Convention 

to see that the law is observed. Where liquor is not sold legally 
and where beer and wine has been voted out special committees 
are at work. We already see splendid results, and given time 
bootlegging in North Carolina will be greatly deminished. 

Rehabilitation: The church has always believed in the redemp- 
tion of human personality. The Allied Church League is com- 
mitted to a program of rehabilitation and redemption of the 
alcoholics. During the past year clinics on counseling alcoholics 
were held in several sections of the state. These clinics were 
under the leadership of Dr. Russell L. Dicks of Duke University 
and Dr. Leon Couch of Durham. Although sponsored by the 
Methodist Church, other denominations participated in them and 
the attendance was above expectations. Similar clinics will be 
held during the year 1952. Our organization is co-operating with 
Alcoholics Anonymous and similar organizations in their program 
of rehabilitation. 

Temperance Sunday: Temperance Sunday and Commitment Day 
was observed February 11. Many churches other than the Meth- 
odist observed the day and reports indicated an increased interest 
over the previous year. The Methodist churches reported approxi- 
mately 80,000 pledge cards signed. Although there was no request 
for reports from the other denominations, the observance of the 
day was fairly general. Temperance Sunday for 1952 has been 
set for March 2. We are anticipating a wider observance of the 
day than in previous years. 

To-morrow: We are sending approximately 10,000 copies of To- 
morrow to our church people. More than 4,000 ministers in the 
State are receiving our publication and we feel that through this 
service the ministers will co-operate with us in sending our paper 
into many more church homes. 

In order to more fully present our program to the church people, 
the Executive Director or a representative has attended all of the 
annual denominational meetings, district meetings, and most of 
the pastor's conferences during the past year. 

8. The Rural Church Department 
Henry E. Walden, Jr., Secretary 
104. North Carolina has more open-country churches than any 
other State in the Southern Baptist Convention; counting the village 
churches as also rural, our State heads the list in total number 
of rural churches. The Southern Baptist Handbook for 1951 lists 
North Carolina as having 2,950 churches, with 1,858 in the open 
country, 441 in villages, 303 in towns, and 348 in cities. Another 
classification in the same source lists for North Carolina: 
53 Churches with more than 1000 members. 
187 Churches with 500 to 999 members. 
403 Churches with 300 to 499 members. 
This means that we have only 

643 Churches with over 300 members and 
2,307 Churches with less than 300 members. 



of North Carolina 127 

It is readily seen, therefore, that the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina is predominantly a Convention of small rural 
churches. 

From January 1, 1949, through June 30, 1951, the Convention 
and the College had co-operated in the support of the rural church 
program in North Carolina. Beginning July 1, 1951, the Rural 
Church Department was separated from its relationship with Wake 
Forest College and is now supported entirely by the Convention. 

For the first time since the rural church program was inaugu- 
rated, the Rural Church Secretary has an Advisory Committee to 
counsel and plan with him on behalf of the work with rural 
churches. This Advisory Committee, appointed by the Executive 
Committee of the General Board, is made up of the following 
men: Mr. Harry Caldwell, layman of Greensboro and Master of 
the North Carolina State Grange, Chairman; Rev. W. Isaac Terrell, 
pastor of First Baptist Church, Mount Olive; Rev. John H. Knight, 
pastor of McGill Street Baptist Church, Concord; and Rev. Grady 
Burgiss, Associational Missionary, Roanoke Association, Green- 
ville. The Committee met in May and worked out some objectives 
for the North Carolina rural church program for the immediate 
future. The general objective suggested by this Committee in co- 
operation with the Rural Church Secretary is: "To strengthen the 
rural churches so that they will more adequately meet the needs 
of the community." The Committee also approved a program in- 
cluding ten specific objectives which should aid in the reaching 
of the general objectives; they are as follows: 

1. To encourage a resident pastor living on every rural field. 

2. To encourage a full-time program with a full-time pastor for 
each church. It is recommended that no pastor try to serve more 
than two churches at the same time. 

3. To encourage rural pastors, laymen, and those preparing for 
work in rural communities to take advantage of the special train- 
ing offered for workers in this field. 

4. To encourage rural pastors and laymen to use our total Bap- 
tist program in developing a more fruitful ministry in the rural 
church fields. 

5. To unify our forces in rural and urban churches so that 

a. Rural preachers will understand each other better and 
their common problems and total task. 

b. Rural and urban pastors and laymen will appreciate the 
difficulties and opportunities of the church, whether rural 
or urban. 

6. To encourage rural churches to provide a Christ-centered 
social and fellowship activity program for all age groups. 

7. To encourage the development of adequate buildings, grounds, 
cemeteries, libraries, equipment, facilities and support for the total 
Baptist program. 

8. To help rural churches to become aware of their possibilities 
and to plan to reach them for Christ and the church. 



128 Baptist State Convention 

9. To encourage rural and urban leaders to keep abreast with 
population trends, industrial development in North Carolina, and 
other factors affecting rural and urban churches. 

10. To encourage rural churches to co-operate with farm, civic, 
and other agencies as far as possible in improving farms and en- 
riching farm life. 

In order to work toward the accomplishment of the ten-point 
program outlined above, it is hoped that the Rural Church Depart- 
ment can continue to sponsor and encourage the Rural Church 
Development Program outlined in the North Carolina Baptist 
Annuals for 1949 and 1950. It is the plan of the Rural Church 
Department also to enlist some twelve to twenty-five churches in 
that many sections of our State who will co-operate in putting on 
demonstration projects for a period of one to three years. The idea 
here is that people like to see how to carry on a truly progressive 
church program; the demonstration or laboratory churches will 
serve as examples to their sister churches in their vicinity on how 
to plan and promote a fruitful program for the rural church. We 
feel that if this program is successful it will do more than a dozen 
full-time Convention employees could accomplish in the same 
length of time. 

The Rural Church Department desires to co-operate with all 
existing agencies and programs of our Baptist State Convention 
and of the Southern Baptist Convention, and with all pastors and 
laymen in rural and urban churches in its efforts to accomplish 
the objectives outlined above. The Rural Church Secretary and 
the Rural Church Advisory Committee do not want to champion 
the rural church against the city church; it is our desire to 
strengthen what appears at present to be the weakest area of our 
Baptist life in North Carolina. Our desire is that rural and city 
pastors and laymen may more intelligently and fruitfully join 
hands in the great task before us in spreading the knowledge of 
Christ into every segment of society in our great State and to the 
farthest corners of the world. 

Activities engaged in or sponsored by the Secretary of the De- 
partment of Rural Church Work for the year ending September 
30, 1951: 

Conferences Participated In: 

Eastern Rural Life Leadership Conference, Louisville, Kentucky. 

Conferences and Conventions Attended: 
Rural Church Institute, Raleigh. 
North Carolina Baptist State Convention, Durham. 
Southern Baptist Convention, San Francisco, California. 

Rural Church Enlargement Efforts: 

Rural Church Development Program — meetings sponsored: 7. 



of North Carolina 129 

Associational-wide rural church enlargement campaigns partici- 
pated in: 1, with 16 churches. 

Individual rural church enlargement campaigins sponsored by 
Department: 1. 

Rural Church Surveys sponsored by Department: 1. 

Other contacts with rural churches: 27. 

Other Activities Engaged In: 

Revival Meetings: 3. 

Sermons: 68. 

Addresses: 10. 

Total messages delivered: 78. 

Classes taught: 189. 

Committee meetings, civic meetings, and other services attended: 
13. 

Travel For The Year: 

Miles traveled in direct Convention work: 5,281. 

Miles traveled in assisting churches by supply preaching, etc.: 
4,500. 

Other travel: 8,000. 

Total mileage for year: 17,781. 

9. Work Among the Silent People 

105. Beginning with the month of March, Edsel Jones was em- 
ployed to work with the Silent People of the State. He has shown 
deep interest in the work with these people, and the people have re- 
sponded to his leadership in a fine way. Below we give a brief 
summary of his work during this period: 

At the close of this month, I will have visited seventeen silent 
groups. I conduct chapel services every fourth Sunday, at the 
School For The Deaf (white), in Morganton, and I am making 
arrangements to conduct services at Raleigh, for the Colored 
School For The Deaf, on the first Sunday of each month. 

I have given talks to two Women's Missionary Societies. 

I have contacted two ladies, who are deaf and blind. 

Mrs. Jones and I have visited and stayed over-night in deaf 
homes. I have interpreted one deaf wedding. I have preached 
at two deaf picnics. 

I have preached in Sign Language twenty-four times. I have 
interpreted other ministers sermons twelve times and I have taught 
Sunday School in Sign Language fourteen times. 

10. Work With the Displaced People 
Arnold Usis 

106. I accepted the work with the Displaced People as my best 
opportunity at present to serve my Saviour. This was a time I did my 
best to the people whom I preached eighteen years in Europe and 
to other nationalities as well. 



130 Baptist State Convention 

When I began to work on November 1, 1950, it was on part time 
basis, but since February 1, 1951, I was engaged full time. The 
main lines of the job were discussed with Dr. Claude U. Broach, 
the chairman of the D. P. Committee, and also with Mr. Mayes 
Behrman, a member of the same committee. Their suggestions 
and personal initiative were of great moral and material im- 
portance to those who had to start new lives out of nothing. 

Christianity in action was the first thing the immigrants noticed 
at the beginning. The action of churches and christian people 
surprised them, because there was not such an activity of churches 
in Europe. A good religious care was extended especially to the 
Latvians through the Latvian Mission in co-operation with St. 
John's church, Charlotte. At least two services were held in Char- 
lotte each month and some services in other places. Three Latvians 
joined the St. John's Baptist church through Baptism. 

The religious activities were extended toward the Lutheran, 
Catholic and Greek Orthodox people and a closer co-operation 
attained. Some joint services and other gatherings made them 
to feel like one family, to be like at home. Those were blessed 
moments; while visiting the people on the field, I held short prayers. 
It was so inspiring, especially for the older folks scattered here 
and there, to hear a prayer in their own tongue. Regardless of 
faith they all asked me to see them more often. At least four 
Catholics joined the Latvian Mission. 

There were many social problems to face as the people have lost 
everything during the world war two. To find proper jobs was 
one of the first problems. Many had to do jobs they did never 
before. There were changes from one job to another while the 
more suitable was found. In spite of much effort there were people 
who couldn't adjust themselves to new spheres of life. Those were 
mostly educated and aged people settled on farms. In several 
cases they had never been working on a farm before, or they were 
not strong enough to perform the job of a farm laborer. In cases 
like these both, the employer and the employee, agreed to separate. 

Apartments and even furniture were secured for newcomers. 

Most of the D. P. were not able to express themselves when 
attending a doctor, therefor much time was spent to arrange the 
appointments and to act as an interpreter. 

There were some cases where material help was needed. Whether 
it was because of a big family or a long illness, they were not 
able to get through without any assistance from outside. With 
much appreciation to the efforts of Dr. C. U. Broach, all these 
needs were satisfied. Material help was given also by the Latvian 
Mission to the displaced people of different faiths. 

Many cases of misunderstanding because of language, were set- 
tled by telephone, correspondence and by personal presence. Also 
for this problem Dr. Broach had a good idea, and in co-operation 
with Miss Johnson, the president of Y.W.C.A., and Miss Bonnie 



of North Carolina 131 

Cone, president of the Charlotte College, English classes were 
opened at the same college with the enrollment of 76 students of 
Latvian, Greek, French, German, Italian, Estonian, Chinese, Jewish, 
and Romanian nationalities. These classes are of real help to 
all newcomers for beside the English there are lectures on citizen- 
ship and the American way of living. 

Generally all the displaced people are anxious to earn their 
living themselves and not to expect something from their sponsors 
or churches. There hasn't been even one case where a D. P. was 
taken by the police and put into a jail. They try to be good citizens. 

There are several reasons why a part of the displaced people 
moves to the North. As most of the immigrants settle in the large 
cities, so some have relatives or friends there whom they want to 
join. For some this climate is too hot and some are looking for 
jobs that would suit them better. There are some families that 
originally came to North Carolina, then moved to the North and 
afterwards returned back again. 

From time to time some are still coming here from Europe as 
well as from other states. 

The American people in North Carolina were interested to bring 
over as many refugees as possible at the time when in other states 
were very few sponsors secured. By doing this you saved us not 
only from good life to better life, but from hopeless situation you 
restored us to a normal life. Another reason that makes the work 
of the D. P. Committee and of all Americans a great one, is the 
fact that saving the Baltic people you saved a part of people that 
were, and are being annihilated by the Communists more than 
any other people. (They are incorporated into Russia). In deep 
humiliation we praise God for our deliverance and our hearts go 
out in gratitude to the American people who opened their country 
and their homes to the displaced people. 

Being acquainted with the living conditions in Europe by experi- 
ence and in other countries by correspondence, I am glad to say 
that this country of America is the best country in the world. With 
few exceptions, all the displaced people from other parts of the 
world would be glad to come to this country if it were possible 
for them to come. This is a country of most opportunities, best 
people and good christian churches. This is a country we are 
going to make our home. 

11. Schools for Ministers and Deacons 

107. The school for ministers at Fruitland, under the direction of 
J. C. Canipe, continues as one of the most effective pieces of State 
Mission work ever undertaken. In addition to this school, two suc- 
cessful one week schools were held at Mars Hill and Caswell, with 
an able faculty and increased attendance at each place. 

Under the direction of the Field Secretaries many association- 



132 Baptist State Convention 

wide Mission Schools and Schools for Deacons have been con- 
ducted. In the opinion of these men these efforts are increasingly 
successful in the infusion of information with reference to the 
duties of church leaders, and with reference to the total program 
which Baptist are promoting. 

12. Summer Assemblies 

108. The Board is happy to report two successful summer assem- 
blies. The assembly at Fruitland during the past summer is shown as 
self-supporting so far as current operation is concerned, and the 
one at Caswell almost so. It has not been necessary to spend at 
Fruitland very much for capital outlay, but it has been necessary 
to expend some $15,000 at Caswell in equiping additional build- 
ings for class rooms, family apartments, and an auditorium. A 
part of this capital outlay was derived from the current State 
Mission fund and a part from the sale of material at Caswell which 
it not needed there. In personnel, interest and attendance both 
assemblies were quite in advance of the ones held heretofor. Not 
all the buildings at Caswell are yet in use because of lack of 
money with which to renovate and make repairs. It will be neces- 
sary in the next year or two to provide additional money, though 
not in large amounts, for further renovation and improvements. 
Until money is available for further expansion it will hardly be 
necessary to expend anything further on the Fruitland property 
except small amounts. 

13. The Baptist Brotherhood 
Horace Easom, Secretary 

109. Four and one-half years ago Horace Easom, Shelby, North 
Carolina, was elected State Secretary for the Brotherhood and Sec- 
retary of the Baptist Foundation, his time to be divided between this 
Agency and the Brotherhood. 

The Convention loaned him to their program to raise one and 
one-half million dollars through the Baptist Churches of North 
Carolina for the relocation and enlargement of Wake Forest Col- 
lege at Winston-Salem. This amount has been approximately 
underwritten and the money is coming in systematically in a satis- 
factory way. During this time Mr. Easom gave the Brotherhood 
as much attention as possible promoting it along with the Con- 
vention's Program for Wake Forest. 

On January 1, 1951, he began giving one-half time to the Brother- 
hood and Foundation and the remainder of his time to the Wake 
Forest Campaign. Since he has never made a report on the prog- 
ress of the Brotherhood work in North Carolina the following will 
be a comprehensive statement which will bring the development 
of the Brotherhood in the State up to November 10, 1951. 

1. During the past three years a State Brotherhood meeting 
has been held each fall in connection with the Baptist State Con- 



of North Carolina 133 

vention. At this meeting the State President and other Officers 
of the State Organization have been elected. 

2. The Baptist State Convention is divided into ten Regions. 
One of these Regions thus far has been organized and has a full 
Regional Brotherhood Organization. 

3. There are seventy-two District Associations in North Caro- 
lina. Number of Associational Brotherhood organizations: 22. 

4. Number of Brotherhoods in the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina: 306. 

5. Number of men enrolled in these 306 Brotherhoods: 9,765. 

6. These Brotherhoods are organized according to the plan as 
recommended by the Baptist Brotherhood of the South. Some of 
them use part of the Committees and others, most all of the Regu- 
lar Committees. 

7. Those Associations which have been organized have been 
holding quarterly meetings. Most of the Brotherhoods have been 
meeting regularly once each month and a few of them meet weekly. 

8. Many special projects have been reported, such as: Man and 
Boy Movement, Evangelism, Special Publicity for the Co-operative 
Program, God's Acre in the Rural Districts, Church Publicity, 
Signs, Sponsored attendance at Sunday evening Preaching Serv- 
ices, Sponsored attendance at Prayer Services, Held Cottage Prayer 
Services, Much special visitation in enlistment of lost and detached, 
Assisted in organizing other Brotherhoods, Promoted State and 
Southwide Objectives, Beautified buildings and grounds of Church 
property, Built Sunday School rooms, Promoted Mission Stations, 
Furnished hospital chairs to convalescents, Nursed sick during 
night, Developed the spiritual life of a great number who have 
begun attending the Sunday Evening Preaching Service and the 
Mid-Week Prayer Service, Held several Laymen's Revivals, Co- 
operated and helped to promote the Simultaneous Crusade, Done 
personal work with the lost and unaffiliated Baptists in various 
communities, Co-operated in many Church Building Programs, 
Endeavored to lead the men of the Churches into the realization 
of the obligations and privileges of church membership, Layman's 
Day in the churches, Helped in providing leadership for Royal 
Ambassadors, Co-operated in every-member Canvass, Encouraged 
one-fourth and one-half time Churches to move forward to full 
time preaching, Supported and promoted all phases of the work 
carried on by the Church and Denomination. 

14. North Carolina Baptist Foundation 

Robert D. Holleman, Chairman Board of Directors 
Horace Easom, Secretary 

110. The North Carolina Baptist Foundation is an agency of the 
Convention through which Baptists and other friends may make 
gifts of money, stocks, bonds, real estate, or make bequests through 



134 Baptist State Convention 

wills to Baptist Causes, Schools and Institutions, with the assur- 
ance that such gifts will be rigidly protected and managed in strict 
accord with the wishes of the donors. The Foundation is so limited 
by its charter that it cannot misuse trust funds placed in its care, 
or divert their earnings to Causes, Institutions and Schools not 
in accord with the specified wishes of the donor. The Baptist 
Foundation is as permanent as the Baptist name. It is as safe as 
the combined forces of the laws of the state and the highest moral 
integrity and honor of the Baptist denomination. 

The Wachovia Bank and Trust Company is the fiscal agent for 
the Baptist Foundation. The financial report from the agent will 
be incorporated in the minutes. 

Two meetings have been held during the year of the Directors 
of the Baptist Foundation. The General Secretary, Mr. Easom, 
and the Directors exchanged views about the work of the Founda- 
tion and decided upon the following immediate plans: 

1. Organize Associational Foundation Committees in all district 
Associations. 

2. Begin a program of publicity which will include literature, 
newspaper mats, newspaper articles and a special "Baptist Founda- 
tion Week" annually. 

3. Inaugurate a program which will discover prospects through- 
out our Convention. 

4. Begin a systematic cultivation of all prospects by mail, per- 
sonal contacts and by the presentation of our work to congregations 
and church groups. 

5. Co-ordinate all of our efforts to interest as many prospects 
as possible in order that we may increase substantially the annual 
income to our Causes, Schools and Institutions. 

Financial Report: 

A summary of assets as of October 26, 1951 are as follows: 

Real Estate $ 10,000.00 

Securities 201,528.99 

Cash Principal Balances 2,055.81 

Cash Income Balances 3,672.00 



$217,256.80 



We present a further statement showing the income September 
25, 1942 through September 26, 1951 as follows: 



of North Carolina 135 

Per Gross Income paid to 

Annual Income Annual Beneficiaries 

Report of Assets Collected Yield or Invested 

9-25-42 $155,466.77 $6,023.18 3.9% $4,620.00 

9-25-43 162,883.05 6,033.50 3.7% 5,210.33 

9-25-44 188,568.39 5,913.99 3.1% 5,004.50 

9-25-45 204,246.54 6,389.83 3.1% 4,650.91 

9-25-46 203,762.21 6,797.56 3.3% 4,811.50 

9-25-47 212,166.32 6,502.98 3.1% 9,813.84 

9-25-48 212,406.00 6,474.42 3.0% 4,141.50 

($4,141.50 paid to beneficiaries — $3,516.40 invested) 

9-26-49 ...... 212,958.46 6,639.25 3.1% 7,785.90 

9-26-50 222,052.83 6,148.82 2.8% 9,018.36 

($9,018.36 paid to beneficiaries, including $3,092.66 of previously 

invested income) 

9-26-51 217,256.80 6,794.52 3.1% 5,908.85 



Annual aver- 
age for 
period ....$199,176.74 $6,371.76 3.2% $6,096.57 (3.1%) 

It will be noted that the average annual income paid to bene- 
ficiaries, or invested, amounts to $6,096.57. 

The Baptist Foundation offers to donors and benefactors an 
unusual opportunity for an investment for those who wish to 
provide an income for some object in the Conventions program 
in the years to come. 

Recently the Convention office received a donation of $1,000 
from the estate of Mamie Croom Christian of Durham. This amount 
the General Board voted to turn over to the Baptist Foundation, 
the income to be used for State Missions as provided for in the will. 

15. The Baptist Book Stores 

Miss Mary Ayscue, Manager, Raleigh Store 
Miss Evelyn Hampton, Manager, Charlotte Store 

111. The North Carolina Baptist Book Stores are an integral part 
of the State Mission task. Each member of the staffs of the two 
stores feels as great a sense of dedication and mission as do those 
persons who work in other areas of the State Mission Program. It is 
the purpose of the Book Stores to provide the "tools" for carrying 
out the programs sponsored and developed by other departments 
of the State Mission Board in about 3,000 churches, and to furnish 
the 700,000 members of those churches with a wide variety of 
articles from books to bookmarks, from motion picture equipment 
to absentee cards. The Book Stores are called upon for, and are 
happy to render, many services without which the churches and 
individuals would be much poorer. 



136 Baptist State Convention 

The combined sales of the two stores for 1951 will be close to 
a half-million dollars, divided almost evenly. Profits from opera- 
tions in 1950 amounted to slightly over $13,000.00 in the Charlotte 
store and $15,000.00 in the Raleigh store. It is expected that profits 
for 1951 will be even larger. 

16. The Sunday School Department 

L. L. Morgan, Secretary 

Theme For The Year: "Take Your Family to Sunday School" 
Objective: "Provide in Every Church for Every Member of Every 
Family" 

112. The above theme and objective which have spearheaded our 
Sunday School program for the past two years, apparently, has 
been the most popular and generally accepted by our church 
leaders of any we have had in recent years. The past two years' 
efforts in this direction have been part of a three-year Sunday 
School Program, October 1949-October 1952. At the end of this 
three year effort, it is hoped that our convention-wide reports 
will read: 

6,000,000 Sunday School enrollment 

500,000 Additional Families in Sunday School 

5,000 Additional churches with a full-time program of work 

An Expanding Bible-Teaching Program, including: 

An enriched Sunday morning session of one hour and fifteen 
minutes each Sunday 

A Vacation Bible school for two weeks 

January Bible Study Week 

Using Bible books in the Sunday School Training Course for 
additional Bible study opportunities 

Working for daily family Bible study 

All Sunday school efforts centered in winning people to Christ. 

Appreciation 

The workers of this Department express appreciation for the 
efforts of every worker in every church to advance our Sunday 
school work this past year. We appreciate the fine co-operation 
and helpfulness of all the workers in the various departments of 
our state, and of the workers of our Sunday School Board in Nash- 
ville, Tennessee. 

Personnel 

L. L. Morgan, Secretary 

Mrs. Myra S. Motley and D. P. Brooks, Associates 
Miss Grace Yow, Office Secretary and Miss Marguerite George, 
Associate 

Approved Workers 

Mrs. C. D. Bain, Dunn; Miss May Bomar, Spartanburg, S. C; 
Mrs. F. A. Bower, Morganton; Mrs. L. L. Carpenter, Raleigh; Mrs. 



of North Carolina 137 

C. R. Hinton, Granite Falls; Mrs. E. W. Holmes, Farmville; Mrs. 
A. J. Smith, Goldsboro; Mrs. G. Van Stephens, Angier. 

A Review of the Work of the Year 1950-1951 

I. State-wide Administration Clinic 

Our Annual State-wide Sunday School Clinic was held during 
the week of January 23-28 in the First Baptist Church, Winston- 
Salem, with 1,500 people in attendance. The average attendance 
Monday through Friday was 783. Nearly 100 visiting leaders from 
over the state were entertained for bed and breakfast by the good 
people in Winston-Salem and all the churches in the Pilot Mountain 
Association co-operated in serving two meals at the First Baptist 
Church each day for the faculty and visitors. 

II. State-wide Vacation Bible School Clinic 

During the days of February 14, 15, 16, one hundred and thirteen 
associational Vacation Bible School leaders assembled at Fruitland 
from 45 associations for intensive study in conducting and pro- 
moting Vacation Bible school work. This clinic was led by Mr. 
Sibley Burnett, Vacation Bible School Department, Baptist Sun- 
day School Board, Nashville, Tennessee, and Mrs. Myra S. Motley, 
Vacation Bible School leader for the state. 

III. Church Building Conferences 

It has been our privilege to have Mr. W. A. Harrell, Secretary 
of the Department of Church Architecture in Nashville, for several 
tours of the state to meet with building committees and individual 
leaders to help work out floor plans for new buildings and suggest 
improvements to old buildings. This work is helping us to meet 
one of our greatest needs. No church should erect a new building 
now without the advice of our Architectural Department. 

IV. Assemblies 

Our two state Assemblies were held at Fruitland, July 30-August 
3, and at Caswell, August 6-10. Serving on our program were Dr. 
J. B. Weatherspoon, Louisville, Kentucky; Rev. H. H. Stembridge, 
Forest City; Dr. William P. Phillips and Mr. J. N. Barnette, Nash- 
ville; Dr. Louie Newton, Atlanta; Mr. J. L. Corzine, Columbia, 
South Carolina; Mrs. Tillie G. Mayberry, Brent, Alabama; Mrs. 
Owen Herring, Wake Forest; and our state force, including our 
approved workers. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kosanke, Gastonia, led the 
music. 

The four convention-wide Sunday school assemblies at Ridge- 
crest were very well attended. We feel that as many as 800 people 
from North Carolina were registered during the four weeks. 

V. Training Conference for Summer Workers 

Each summer the Sunday School Department uses a number of 
school teachers and students to conduct Enlargement campaigns 



138 Baptist State Convention 

for a period of five weeks. These workers came together at Mere- 
dith College on June 9 for a three-day period of intensive study. 
Along with these workers were 40 students selected by Mr. James 
Ray to assist in the associations in various capacities. Our Depart- 
ment leaders with Mr. Sibley C. Burnett of Nashville helped to 
train these students in Vacation Bible school work. Our Depart- 
ment also furnished each worker with a full set of textbooks and 
equipment for the summer. 

VI. Association-wide Enlargement Campaigns 

During the year the Sunday School Department conducted seven 
Association-wide Enlargement Campaigns. In two cases we worked 
two weeks in the same association: February 3-10, Catawba River; 
February 24-March 3, Mt. Zion; June 9-16, South Mountain; June 
16-23, Catawba River; June 30-July 7, French Broad; July 7-14, 
French Broad; October 6-13, Robeson. In these projects we worked 
117 churches and reached approximately 4,928 people. We also 
conducted 11 single church campaigns and reached 1,433 leaders. 
This makes a total of 128 churches, and 6,361 people reached. 
The Table on Page 141 shows the results in greater detail. 

VII. Bible Teaching Clinics 

During the year representatives from 83 churches were reached 
in Association-wide Bible Teaching Clinics. These were held in 
the Elkin, Bladen and Caldwell Associations. It is estimated that 
3,000 people attended the clinics. 

Summary of Achievements 

I. Enrollment 

The reports for 1951 are not yet available. Last year we had 
2,915 churches of which 2,902 had Sunday Schools. Thirteen 
churches reported no Sunday school and 43 mission schools were 
reported. This made a total of 2,945 schools with a membership 
of 567,054. This is a gain of 46 schools and 30,150 members. Since 
1945 we have had the following gains in enrollment: 

1945 22,432 

1946 24,965 

1947 29,847 

1948 20,454 

1949 48,964 

1950 30,150 

Total 176,812 

II. Training Awards 

From October 1, 1950 to October 1, 1951 there were 21,032 
awards issued in North Carolina. These awards were earned in 
747 of our churches that were in 65 of our 73 associations. We 
urge all of our churches to have at least one training school a year. 



of North Carolina 139 

III. People Reached 

1. Enlargement Campaigns 6,000 

2. Bible Teaching Clinics 3,000 

3. Assemblies 1,100 

4. Vacation Bible School Conferences 4,600 

IV. Goals for the Year 

Teacher Training in 1,500 churches 

2,500 training awards 

Six association-wide enlargement campaigns 

Six association-wide Bible teaching clinics 

150 standard Sunday schools 

30,000 increase in Sunday school enrollment 

1,000 in attendance at our two assemblies 

2,200 Vacation Bible Schools 

Statistical Work 

One of the major duties performed by the workers in our Depart- 
ment is the gathering and compiling of the information for the 
statistical section of our Convention Annual. This work is hard 
and takes weeks of intensive study, but it gives us a grasp of our 
work in North Carolina that we could not get any other way. We 
urge that, in case a new Sunday School Superintendent is elected, 
his name be given on the church letter to the association so our 
mailing list will be up-to-date. 

Sunday School Associational Work 

D. P. Brooks 

It is through the associational organizations that we seek to help 
every church. Only as associations are organized to bring informa- 
tion and encouragement to all the churches can we have growth 
in the majority of the churches. We undertake to provide direction 
and encouragement to each association in maintaining an organi- 
zation sufficient for this task. Emphasis is placed upon the training 
of those selected for this work. Nearly all of the associations 
have some organization for the promotion of better Sunday school 
work. Some have the full corps of officers including the Super- 
intendent, associate, in charge of evangelism, training, and Vaca- 
tion Bible school, and the department leaders. Through these 
workers the best in Sunday School methods is made available to 
the churches. 

Efforts through the associational officers: The Sunday School 
Department works through the associational officers in promoting 
association-wide enlargement campaigns, clinics, training courses, 
Vacation Bible school conferences. The associational workers are 
close to the churches and can render valuable service in preparing 
for these projects. 



140 Baptist State Convention 

Planning Meetings: One of the major emphasis of the year is 
that of planning the year's work. The associational officers come 
to our State Planning Meetings and are briefed on the new pro- 
gram for the coming year. Then each association plans for "B 
Night" (Briefing Before the Battle) within the association to intro- 
duce the new program and to plan for a visit to every church. 
Teams are selected and trained to go to all of the churches and 
lead the officers and teachers in planning for a worthy effort for 
the new year. 

Regular Associational Meetings: The main work of the associations 
is done through regular meetings, when the pastors, superin- 
tendents and teachers are brought together for conferences, fellow- 
ship, and inspiration. In a number of associations these meetings 
come monthly and provide a splendid form of training for the 
workers. Separate conferences are held for workers in the various 
age groups when monthly meetings are held. The associations 
which hold quarterly meetings help the churches to prepare for 
the major activities of the year, but due to limited time are able 
to do less by way of departmental conferences. 

The splendid work being done in some of the associations en- 
courage us to believe that it is through the associational organiza- 
tions that we shall be able to do some of our most fruitful work 
in building strong, sound, well-balanced church schools. 

Vacation Bible School Work 
Mrs. Myra S. Motley 

"Vacation Bible Schools are an open door into the hearts of 
children and parents," writes Missionary Edgar F. Hallock of Rio 
De Janeiro, Brazil. "Such is the experience of a recent Vacation 
Bible School where the pastor was amazed to see a child whose 
parents were violently opposed to the preaching of the gospel. After 
the first day, the child's mother appeared at the window of the 
building every morning to listen and to learn. At the last session, 
when a closing service was held, the mother actually entered 
the building and came to sit at the front." 

This summer, Vacation Bible Schools in North Carolina have 
opened doors in the hearts of 5,240 children who do not attend Sun- 
day School anywhere. Many boys and girls had an opportunity to 
participate in the program for the first time. Our reports as of 
October 30, reveal the following information, final figures will 
not be available until all the associational statistics are tabulated. 

Every Association (73) reporting schools 

Known and reported schools 1,976 

Number enrolled in schools 174,920 

(This figure compared with 157,683 as of the same date 

last year) 
Conversions reported 3,144 



of North Carolina 



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142 Baptist State Convention 

Mission offerings $23,683 

(Co-operative Program offerings — $15,303) 

Mission Schools 45 

Negro Schools sponsored by White churches 55 

Children not enrolled in Sunday School 5,240 

Four associations have reported a school in every church: 

Brunswick 
Caldwell 
Catawba River 
Burnt Swamp 

Our chief means of promotion are the state-wide clinic and the 
one-day associational clinics. The state-wide Vacation Bible School 
Clinic was held at Fruitland, February 14-16. Forty-five associations 
were represented by 113 leaders. Goals were set and plans were 
made for one-day associational training clinics in April and May. 

Forty-one associations promoted the one-day clinics in which 
local workers studied methods and participated in demonstrations 
of various phases of the program. More than one thousand churches 
were represented in these one-day clinics. Representatives totaling 
4,500 were present. Members of the Sunday School Department, 
along with Mr. Sibley C. Burnett of Nashville, assisted with 25 of 
the clinics. As a result of these efforts, many new schools were 
reported, and the quality of work was better. 

The Sunday School Department furnishes books and other ma- 
terials to the host of college students and school teachers who 
assist in the various associations during the summer. 

We express appreciation to Dr. Homer L. Grice and Mr. Sibley 
C. Burnett of the Vacation Bible School Department, Baptist Sun- 
day School Board, for their continued assistance and interest in the 
promotion of this work in our state; to all Associational Missionaries 
and Vacation Bible School leaders; and to the host of college stu- 
dents and school teachers who assisted with the schools this past 
summer. 

17. Training Union Department 

James P. Morgan, Director 

113. With a great deal of appreciation to North Carolina Baptists 
for their every indication of interest in and support of the Training 
Union work and for their gracious welcome to a new State Director; 
and, with an ever-present sense of responsibility, tremendous chal- 
lenge, and increasing opportunity, this report is submitted with 
humble gratitude to God for the privilege of being His servant and 
that of North Carolina Baptists. 

In a program of this nature whatever success is achieved is 
largely due to the influence and active support of many individuals. 
For the interest, counsel, and work of every individual helping to 
make 1951 a great year, our deep and abiding appreciation is 



of North Carolina 



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146 Baptist State Convention 

hereby expressed. Space will not permit this report to list all the 
names of these individuals, but your attention is called to the host 
of sympathetic pastors, regional and associational officers, local 
directors, and others who have worked at the task of "training in 
church membership" diligently in the local church, in associational 
plans and efforts, in the regional conventions, and through state 
and southwide assemblies. To each one goes this expression of deep 
appreciation. 

However, it is altogether fitting that certain individuals be men- 
tioned by name and this report desires to express warm apprecia- 
tion for the wise counsel, sympathetic support, and whole-hearted, 
co-operative efforts of Dr. M. A. Huggins. Likewise, the members 
of the General Board have with great interest and generous allow- 
ances supported our work. We are indebted, too, to Dr. L. L. Car- 
penter and the Biblical Recorder for aiding us in getting the work 
before the people and in supporting the program editorially on 
numerous occasions. 

In addition to our North Carolina friends, we would express to 
Dr. T. L. Holcomb and Dr. J. E. Lambdin of the Sunday School 
Board our gratitude for their most generous support through the 
free distribution of thousands of pamphlets and other materials 
through assisting us by sending personnel to the state to lead us in 
many projects, and through other material assistance. 

Personnel 

Side by side with the individuals mentioned above, the Training 
Union Department is made up of a staff of fulltime workers, plus 
the Approved Workers and the Summer Workers. 

Several changes have been made in the staff during 1951. James P. 
Morgan came to the work January 1, succeeding Harvey T. Gibson 
as State Director. Mr. Gibson, after seven years distinguished serv- 
ice, went to Nashville to become the Southwide Adult Training 
Union Leader. At the same time, Rev. L. J. Newton, Jr., resigned his 
work as Young People's Leader for the state and re-entered the 
Southwestern Seminary at Fort Worth to complete work on his 
Master's Degree. Mr. Newton is now Sunday School, Training 
Union, Student, and Brotherhood Secretary for Maryland. In March, 
Miss Rubye Kay Teague, Junior Leader, resigned to accept work as 
Youth Director in the First Baptist Church of Spartanburg, South 
Carolina. 

The full-time staff of the department at the present consists of 
Miss Betty Brewer, Intermediate Leader, Mrs. Gerald J. Maynard, 
Office Secretary, Miss Marguerite George, Assistant Office Secre- 
tary, and Mr. Morgan. Two additional workers have been author- 
ized by the General Board and it is hoped that these workers will 
soon be on the field. 

Approved workers — individuals called upon to maintain a high 
degree of proficiency in their fields and who work part-time in 



of North Carolina 147 

special weeks of work with the department — are: Mrs. L. E. Mc- 
Gowen, Midway Park, Young People's Worker; Mrs. Sam. A. High, 
Garner, Nursery, Beginner and Primary Worker; Mrs. E. F. 
Baker, Kernersville, and Mrs. J. R. Everett, Maiden, Junior Work- 
ers. 

During the summer of 1951, the following teachers, college and 
seminary students, and others worked with the department for 
several weeks: Robert Bolick, Gastonia; Mary Evelyn Brown, Wal- 
lace; Mary Jo Brown, Richlands; Rachel Cates, Timberlake; Elea- 
nor Cogdill, Canton; Ramona Corn well, Maiden; Beatrice Douglas, 
Sanford; Frances Hair, Gastonia; Dorothy Hilburn, Durham; Faith 
Johnson, Magnolia; Marion Lineberger, Alexis; Ruth Lennon, 
Boardman; Willa Marks, Rockingham; Doris Peeples, Gastonia; Nel- 
da Pope, Cana; Jean Poston, Mooresville; Cloyes Starnes, Asheville; 
Ann Tumblin, Newport News, Virginia; and Miss Mabel Starnes, 
Gardner-Webb College. Space permitting, it would be altogether 
fitting to pay tribute to the very excellent contribution of Miss 
Mabel Starnes to the summer program. Because of the over-lapping 
of the four state assemblies, it was necessary for Mr. Morgan and 
Miss Brewer to depend largely on Miss Starnes to carry out the 
summer plans. This she did with most excellent results and in a 
gracious, charming manner. It was like old times to be asso- 
ciated with this gracious lady who has meant so much to North 
Carolina Training Union work through the years and who is now 
leading young men and young women at Gardner-Webb to follow 
in her footsteps in denominational work. 

Achievements in 1951 
Associational and Local Enlargement Campaigns 

Through the medium of the associational enlargement campaign, 
the maximum number of churches and individuals can be reached 
in a given period of time. Therefore, this method of doing Training 
Union work is one of our major emphases each year. During 1951 
seven such campaigns were conducted in the South Fork, Macon, 
Carolina, Surry, Ashe, Elkin, and New South River Associations. 
In addition, similar campaigns were conducted in six local churches. 
Five of the associational and three of the local campaigns were 
conducted as a part of the summer program using college students. 
These efforts were most fruitful: 109 churches reached directly 
with workers in each church, more than 7,000 individuals enrolled 
in the classes, more than 170 new units of work added and approxi- 
mately 350 new leaders enlisted and put to work. 

Central Leadership Schools 

The following associations promoted central schools in which all, 
or part, of the faculty was supplied by the Training Union Depart- 
ment: Columbus, Surry, Tuckaseigee, Haywood, Raleigh, Pee Dee, 
and Wilmington. These schools enabled the department to reach 
more than 150 churches and almost 3,000 individuals who were 
enrolled in the classes. 



148 Baptist State Convention 

Regional Conventions 

The ten regional conventions held during April, 1951, were 
attended by more than four thousand registered delegates from 
over 450 churches in 63 associations. These programs are designed 
primarily for inspirational purposes with promotional factors in- 
volved somewhat. The theme, "Choose You This Day," also the theme 
for the year, was magnified in these meetings and a dedication 
service was held in each regional convention. 

Listed below are the regional presidents for 1952, the place and 
the time of the 1952 regional conventions: 

Region 1 Norman Earl Godwin, Elizabeth City, First, April 18-19 

Region 2 Rev. E. R. Stewart, Goldsboro, First, April 18-19 

Region 3 Rev. Judson Lennon, Whiteville, First, April 18-19 

Region 4 Floyd Rhodes, Jr., Durham, Temple, May 2-3 

Region 5 J. J. Norwood, Lexington, First, May 2-3 

Region 6 Dr. W. E. Sanders, Charlotte, Pritchard Memorial, May 

2-3 
Region 7 Rev. Roland Pruette, Mount Airy, Haymore Memorial, 

April 25-26 
Region 8 Rev. O. B. Reel, Gastonia, First, April 25-26 
Region 9 Rev. Oliver Young, Waynesville, First, April 25-26 
Region 10 Mr. Ray Wright, Sylva, First, April 25-26 

Summer Assemblies 

These four assemblies provide a most fertile means of reaching 
large numbers of individuals representing numerous churches. No 
other single factor will contribute so much as a unifying force. 
These assemblies are invaluable aids to our Training Union pro- 
gram. While emphasis is placed on promotional and administrative 
matters the assembly programs are primarily planned to give 
guidance in personal living and inspiration for Christ-centered liv- 
ing. The major emphasis is on the latter. During 1951, more than 
3,000 individuals attended our state assemblies. More than 1,500 
were registered from North Carolina at the three southwide Train- 
ing Union weeks at Ridgecrest — a total of more than 4,500 regis- 
tered. It is conservatively estimated that many more than 5,000 
attended one or more of these seven assembly weeks. Perhaps the 
outstanding thing about these weeks is the fact that there were 
more than 250 individuals whose lives were dedicated for fulltime 
Christian service. Of these, some over 100 took place at one of the 
four state assemblies. In addition, more than forty conversions were 
reported and recorded. 

No one, of course, can estimate or fully evaluate the changes 
taking place in individual lives as a result of these weeks. Assem- 
bly preachers for the four state meetings were: Rev. Nathan C. 
Brooks, Jr., Dr. Carlton Prickett, Rev. Tom Lawrence, and Rev. J. 
Winston Pearce. 



of North Carolina 149 

Simultaneous Associational Mass Meetings 

One of the finest things promoted by our southwide Training 
Union Department is the annual "M" (Mobilization) Night in De- 
cember. These meetings have grown in popularity each year until 
they have reached proportions commanding attention and respect. 
These meetings are associational Training Union mass meetings. 
In 1950 in North Carolina reports from over 50 associations were 
received showing a total attendance of 16,957 individuals from an 
even 900 churches. Five-hundred-seventy-five pastors were in at- 
tendance. Leading the state was the Pilot Mountain Association 
with 1,600 present. The Gaston and Piedmont were second and third 
with attendances of 1,421 and 1,177 respectively. 

These meetings have a tremendous promotional as well as in- 
spirational value and our goal for 1952 is 20,000 people in attend- 
ance. The 1951 date is December 10. 

Annual Associational Officers' Planning Meetings 

Three of these meetings are held in November of each year at 
Goldsboro, High Point and Asheville, to which are invited all 
associational Training Union officers. Goals for the coming year are 
suggested and plans outlined for enlargement and expansion of the 
work. The Sunday School Board provides the travel expenses for 
two cars from each association and sends two members of the 
southwide staff to assist. These meetings really launch the program 
for the coming year. 

General Information 

Of interest to North Carolina will be the following facts based on 
reports from the Sunday School Board for the year 1950: North 
Carolina tied with Missouri and Tennessee for Second Place in the 
states requesting awards for Standard Unions; we were seventh in 
states with standard associations, fourth in total awards issued, 
second in the number of standard Training Unions, and third in the 
states requesting free literature to organize new unions. 

At the writing of this report it is too early to know just where 
we stand for 1951. On the basis of information available, it ap- 
pears that new unions have been organized in well over 100 
churches and the requests for awards has gone over 35,000 or more 
than 2,000 in excess of the goal for the year. Your attention is 
invited to the accompanying statistical tables for detailed informa- 
tion. 

Goals for 1952 

1. 125 additional churches organizing Training Union work. 

2. 17,500 increase in enrollment. 

3. 40,000 study course awards. 

4. 1,000 churches reporting at least one Training Union study 
course. 



150 Baptist State Convention 

5. 500 churches enlisted in the Crusade for Daily Bible Reading 
on a church-wide basis using the Training Union readings. 

6. 500 churches committed to the Crusade to increase Prayer 
Meeting Attendance. 

7. 20,000 in attendance on "M" Night. 

8. 200 churches observing Youth Week. 

The Outlook 

Nineteen hundred fifty-one began a second fifty years of work 
in Training Union in North Carolina. According to our best infor- 
mation, this work began in North Carolina somewhere about 1899 
or 1900. The beginning was slow. In 1910 only 10 unions were 
reported. The number now stands at more than 1,300 of our churches 
with Training Unions with the number of units in these Training 
Unions at about 7,000. We are grateful for the progress we have 
made but we are challenged by the fact that about half our 
churches still have no training program. The work grows, there is 
much to be done and the staff of the Training Union Department 
covets the continued interest and prayers of all North Carolina 
Baptists. NOW IS THE TIME to move forward. Let us join hands 
and hearts and put our shoulders to the wheel. 

18. The Department of Student Work 

James W. Ray, Secretary 
114. 1. The Staff 

The following changes in personnel occurred between June and 
September. Miss Reve' Stewart comes to us from Mississippi and 
the W.M.U. Training School to work with woman's colleges, busi- 
ness colleges and nurse training schools. The Raleigh Office suffered 
the loss of Miss Barbara Sykes in August when she resigned as 
office secretary to accept a position with the State Department. We 
are fortunate to secure Mrs. Clairene Keith as office secretary as of 
October 1. Mrs. Keith served for two years in this capacity in 
1947-49. 

Miss Miriam Hollis became student secretary at Woman's College, 
Greensboro, following Miss Virginia Dawson who resigned in Au- 
gust to accept a position as Bible teacher in the high school at 
Pearisburg, Virginia. Miss Hollis is from Mississippi. Between col- 
lege and the W.M.U. Training School she taught school and served 
as a B. S. U. Secretary. 

Miss Marjorie Joyner, graduate of Meredith College, began her 
work at the Hospital in August, following Mrs. Edith (Arrington) 
Lineback and Miss Betty Joyce Lee who served in joint capacity 
during the first half of 1951. Miss Lee accepted a position with the 
Orphanage at Thomasville. 

Mr. Eli Galloway, who was on leave from Wake Forest to study 
at Union Seminary in New York, was called into the service with 



of North Carolina 151 

the U. S. Navy. Mrs. Virginia Greene is serving as student secretary 
during the interim of Mr. Galloway's absence. 

Mr. James Cansler, was called into the Chaplaincy with the 
U. S. Navy on January 15, 1951. Throughout the remainder of the 
school year there was no Chaplain of Baptist students at Duke. 
Reverend Bryant Spivey had accepted the work beginning on 
September 1, but later declined. Mr. Max Wickers, a graduate 
student at Duke Divinity School, is now serving as part time Chap- 
lain until Mr. Cansler completes his service in the Navy. 

As of July 1, 1951, by action of the General Board, the full 
salaries of student secretaries at Baptist colleges are paid by the 
college instead of jointly between the Convention and the college. 
These student secretaries will continue the same relationship with 
the State B.S.U. Office and program as in previous years. 

2. Religious Focus and Vocational Emphasis Weeks have become a 
tradition with most of the larger campuses. Baptist students sponsor 
or co-sponsor these special programs. Close co-operation is enjoyed 
with other denominational student movements and college Y's. On 
other than Baptist church-related campuses the State B.S.U. Secre- 
tary, or some other member of the department staff, is often invited 
to participate in these emphasis weeks. With the addition of the 
new administrative associate to the staff a greater number of these 
invitations can be accepted. 

3. The Nashville Seminar: In December, 1951, only state secre- 
taries will be attending the Seminar in Nashville. Beginning this 
year the seminar for all local student secretaries in the South will 
be conducted at one of the seminaries during the summer months. 
At the first such meeting, July 30-August 3, in Louisville, about 
75 state and local secretaries were in attendance. The 1952 seminar 
is scheduled to be held at Southwestern Seminary. 

The Student Departments of Virginia, South Carolina, and North 
Carolina have considered the matter of holding a tri-state seminar 
for the local secretaries. As yet no date has been set that is 
mutually advantageous. The North Carolina staff meets annually 
for two or three days in February for planning, fellowship and 
worship. 

4. The annual Spring Retreat was held at the First Baptist 
Church, High Point, on April 13-14, 1951. More than 300 newly 
elected council members attended the periods of planning, business 
and clinical training. In addition to the officers clinic, five group 
interest conferences were scheduled: "Winning Fellow Students," 
J. Boyce Brooks; "Students Facing Life," James Potter; "Church 
Leadership — Now and Later," J. Glenn Blackburn; "The Bible in 
Christian Education," Robert Holt; and "Vital Issues in Baptist 
Life," J. Roy Clifford. Dr. Keegan from the Nashville Office was 
present at this Retreat. 

The following State Officers were elected: 

Lindy Martin, President Pembroke 

Maynard Bridges, Enlistment Vice-President Appalachian 



152 Baptist State Convention 

Eddie Grey, Social Vice-President Mars Hill 

Glenn Eason, Devotional Vice-President N. C. State 

James Alexander, Extension Vice-President .. Shaw University 

Clara Gilbert, Secretary-Treasurer Woman's College 

Marian King, Publicity Chairman Meredith 

Elsie Howard, Literature Chairman East Carolina 

Paul Royal, Music Chairman Campbell 

Ann Shaw, National B.S.U. President Shaw University 

Also in April the Student Department was co-host with Shaw 
University to the National B.S.U. Retreat and Planning Conference. 
Miss Ann Shaw of Shaw University was elected president of the 
National Baptist Student Union. By virtue of this office Miss Shaw 
has been considered as an ex-officio member of the North Carolina 
state officers council. Mr. S. E. Grinstead of Nashville, Tennessee, 
is director of the B.S.U. for Negro colleges. 

5. Summer activities: The campus complexion is altered tre- 
mendously in the summer sessions by the presence of fewer students 
on the one hand, and by the enrollment of school teachers and 
graduate students on the other hand. Some very stimulating summer 
programs result from the insight and maturity of these older sum- 
mer school students. 

At Ridgecrest in June over 200 North Carolina students were 
numbered among the 3,000 from the Southern s' ates. In many ways 
the program content excelled other years. Dr. Rutenber from East- 
ern Seminary captivated student minds with his realistic messages 
in his daily convocations. Several campuses sought to schedule him 
for their own Religious Emphasis Weeks in the following year. 
Miss Beverly Neilson, a '51 missionary volunteer graduate from 
Wake Forest, was elected to serve a "missionary internship" in 
Hawaii from June 4 to August 29. Students from several North 
Carolina campuses contributed about $800.00 to support her in this 
work. This mission project is directed by the Foreign Mission Board 
and co-sponsored by the state and Southwide student departments. 
Miss Neilson will report her experiences at the Fall Convention in 
Charlotte, and to campuses which invite her during the school year. 
Green Lake, Wisconsin, was a new experience for four members 
of the staff for two weeks following Ridgecrest. Roberts C. Lasa- 
ter, John Davis, J. C. Herrin and James W. Ray attended the Youth 
Conferences and University Pastors Conferences at the beautiful 
American Baptist Assembly grounds at Green Lake. North Carolina 
has extended a cordial invitation to the officers of the American 
Baptist Student Department to attend our annual B.S.U. Convention 
in Charlotte, November 2, 3, 4. 

The state secretary directed the summer program which employs 
more than 125 college students in the several agencies, depart- 
ments, district associations and local churches within the State 
Convention. Following is a statistical summary of the work done in 
the associations: 

Thirty-three associations employed 45 students for a total of 261 



of North Carolina 153 

weeks. These students conducted 297 Bible schools (about one- 
seventh of all Bible schools held in the state in 1951), conducted 
239 miscellaneous services (sermons, speeches, Sunday School les- 
sons, prayer meeting talks and study courses). There were 17,506 
boys and girls enrolled in the Vacation Bible Schools; 282 profes- 
sions of faith were reported; students visited in 2,435 homes; the 
churches where they worked contributed $2,145.11 to the Co-opera- 
tive Program and $1,738.38 toward the honorariums for the stu- 
dents, or a total of $4,883.49. The Baptist State Convention paid 
$5,141.83 in honorariums for this program. Students received from 
$20.00 to $30.00 per week in most cases. 

7. Public Relations with the churches outside college centers is a 
challenging need for the Baptist Student Union. On Monday night 
of the Pastors' Conference of the Baptist State Convention in 1950 
the Student Department presented several students and graduates 
who brought vital messages about the scope and significance of the 
work of the Baptist Student Union. In the 1951 Convention the 
Student Department erected a booth in the Book Store exhibit 
room and presented B.S.U. through pictures, recordings, charts and 
literature. 

Public Relations is further promoted by the department staff 
through pulpit supplying, attending associational meetings, partici- 
pating in schools of missions, schools for deacons, Sunday School 
and Training Union Enlargement campaigns all over the state. 

8. Interracial Activities: Since many Southern campuses have 
become interracial within the last year, Christian fellowship and 
understanding on an inter-group basis has brought on a new and 
challenging area for practicing Christian brotherhood. Baptist stu- 
dents on some campuses have given significant expression to the 
Christian imperatives in this connection. Encouraging inter-group 
fellowship and exchange programs have been wholesomely experi- 
enced by many B.S.U. groups during the past year. North Carolina 
B.S.U. is seriously contemplating the matter of taking Negro stu- 
dents to Ridgecrest for the Southwide Student Week in June, 1952 

9. B.S.U. State Convention: The twenty-second Annual B.S.U. 
Convention was held at the First Baptist Church, Charlotte, No- 
vember 2-4. The theme for the program was "Christian Frontiers." 
Four major areas were studied as they were presented in platform 
addresses: "Claiming our Sonship," Dr. John Wayland, North 
Wilkesboro; "Venturing in Worship," Dr. J. B. Weatherspoon, 
Southern Seminary, Louisville; "Exploring our Stewardship," Dr. 
George Kelsey, National Council of Churches of Christ in the United 
States of America; and "The Frontiers of Friendship," Dr. George 
Heaton, Myers Park Baptist Church, Charlotte. Other program per- 
sonalities included Dr. C. C. Warren, host pastor; Miss Inabelle 
Coleman, Missionary to China; Miss Beverly Neilson, Greenville; 
Mr. Bob Denny, from the Southwide office in Nashville. Twenty- 
five pastors and laymen from the Charlotte area conducted simul- 
taneous discussion groups for the students. 



154 Baptist State Convention 

Representatives from the North Carolina State Officers Council 
attended the Virginia and South Carolina B.S.U. Conventions as 
fraternal guests. Representatives from these states were likewise 
received in the North Carolina Student Convention. 

At the Charlotte Convention students considered providing funds 
for a scholarship for a European student to attend the seminary in 
Zurich, Switzerland, in addition to raising funds to send a student 
missionary to a point out of the United States during the summer 
months. A total of about $1,500.00 would be necessary for both 
projects. 

Plans were also considered for having a three week school for 
B.S.U. presidents on the Wake Forest campus following Student 
Week at Ridgecrest. Student Department staff members will do the 
teaching in courses that will tie local campus B.S.U.'s into a strong- 
er and more unified program throughout the state. Full scholarship 
may be provided for each president who can attend. 

10. Student Centers: Local churches and associations have con- 
tributed some money and furniture to make the interior of the 
student centers at Woman's College and East Carolina College more 
attractive and serviceable. These buildings prove increasingly valu- 
able in the local and inter-campus activities. 

The State College camp, while not completely furnished, is serv- 
ing several Raleigh student groups in their social and recreational 
activities. B.S.U. is indebted to many college churches and college 
administrations for providing quarters for council meetings and 
prayer groups. 

11. New B.S.U. Work: Good response has come to Miss Stewart 
from the nurses training schools and business colleges. Already 
B.S.U. is being adapted to the business colleges in Raleigh and Char- 
lotte. Encouraging programs are being opened in the nursing schools 
in Raleigh, Charlotte, Gastonia, and Durham. The vast difference 
between these schools and regular colleges make it necessary for 
organizational and promotional literature to be produced. Some of 
Miss Stewart's time will be spent in developing these program 
materials. 

12. Student Night at Christmas: In former years the literature and 
program suggestions for Student Night at Christmas have been sent 
only to pastors of full time churches. This year in North Carolina 
an experiment is being tried. All North Carolina pastors will receive 
these materials along with a strong promotional emphasis from the 
state office in attempt to make this holiday emphasis more informa- 
tive and inspirational to the home church people. 

In Appreciation 

The State B.S.U. Secretary is indeed grateful for the addition of 
an associate in the state offices. As responsibilities are shared by 
the staff the program for Baptist students is greatly extended. 
Further appreciation is expressed for the enlargement of the Ra- 



of North Carolina 155 

leigh office facilities for the student department. We are deeply 
indebted to the host of B.S.U. faculty and pastor advisors without 
which many councils and campuses would suffer for lack of adult 
sympathy and support. College administrations join the state de- 
partment in expressing gratitude to all those who have given of 
their mind and spirit to lead in Religious Emphasis Weeks. The 
state secretary has greatly appreciated the inter-department ex- 
change of work throughout the year in the associations and 
churches. We are glad to pay tribute to the staff of local secretaries 
whose sense of mission in their work with students has kept them 
in their present positions in spite of attractive offerings in other 
fields of work. Their accumulated experience is directly and indirect- 
ly responsible for the progressive B.S.U. program in North Caro- 
lina. All members of the Student Department staff are thankful that 
the General Board has seen fit to underwrite the budget which 
enables B.S.U. to equip college trained people for church leader- 
ship. 

V. EDUCATION 
1. Annual Report of the Council on Christian Education 

Claude F. Gaddy, Executive Secretary 
Carlton S. Prickett, Chairman 

115. Council Membership 

Since the last meeting of the Baptist State Convention, the 
Council on Christian Education has held three regular sessions and a 
number of special committee meetings. Out of a membership of fifty, 
we have had an average attendance of thirty-two members for each 
of the general meetings. This record of attendance is reported to 
show that a possible increase in the membership of the Council, by 
reason of an enlarged General Board, will not necessarily mean 
that we are to have a greatly increased attendance on the part of 
the Council membership. In any of these larger state boards we 
are rather fortunate to have an attendance above 70 per cent of the 
membership. Should the membership of the Council on Christian 
Education be increased by some eight members from the enlarged 
General Board, we may expect, from past experience, an average 
attendance of not more than thirty-six or thirty-seven people in our 
regular meetings. The attendance from the college representatives 
is better than that of those outside the institutions. This fact is of 
significance to those who feel that a broader participation in the 
work of our colleges on the part of our denominational leaders is 
wholesome and necessary. A well balanced program of Christian 
education will result from study and guidance on the part of leaders 
in all areas in Baptist life. 

Recommendation of the Council: By official action in its last 
meeting, on October 25, the Council unanimously requested that the 
present constituency of the Council be continued. This action was 
taken as the result of the recommendation of the Committee of 
Nineteen that the eight members at large and the Chairmen of the 



156 



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157 



Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees in each of the seven 
colleges be left off the membership of the Council. 

Assuming that a total of twenty members would be available 
from the General Board, this request of the Council would give a 
total membership of sixty people. From such a membership we 
might expect an average attendance of thirty-six or thirty-seven 
for the regular meetings of the Council. 

Finances 

It seems pertinent to give two statements on the financial opera- 
tions of our seven Baptist colleges as follows: 

(1) From the audits for the college year ending June 30, 1951, we 
give the following with regard to the operating budgets for last 
college year: 



Col. 



Total 

Operating 

Income 



Wake Forest $1,129,808.67 

Meredith 507,135.32 

Mars Hill 601,414.80 

Gardner-Webb 245,011.43 

Campbell 288,775.94 

Wingate 148,446.32 

Chowan 93,370.66 



Total 

Operating 

Expenditures 

$1,018,340.69 
489,185.34 
584,294.92 
228,488.86 
289,988.09 
162,714.31 
95,616.43 



Balance 

or 
Deficit 

$111,467.98 

17,949.98 

17,119.88 

16,522.57 

1,212.15 

- 14,267.99 

2,245.77 



(2) Distribution of Cooperative Program funds from Jamuary 
through September, 1951: 

Wake Forest $99,469.00 Gardner-Webb $30,642.00 

Meredith 72,546.00 Campbell 32,173.00 

Mars Hill 42,491.00 Wingate 16,679.00 

Chowan 8,000.00 

Present indications are that in this calendar year, 1951, a total of 
some $360,000 will be available from the Co-operative Program 
funds for aiding the colleges. With an average total enrollment of 
4,000 students, this represents $90.00 per student. 



Enrollment 










School Year 


School Year 


School Year 


Col. 


1949-50 


1950-51 


1951-52 


Wake Forest: 








Liberal Arts 


1,766 


1,558 


1,381 


School of Law 


183 


152 


94 


School of Medicine 


223 


236 


227 


Meredith 


540 


620 


574 


Mars Hill 


911 


821 


718 


Gardner-Webb 


432 


374 


353 



158 Baptist State Convention 

_ „ School Year 

Enrollment 1949 . 50 

Campbell : 

College 362 

High School 60 

Wingate : 

College 224 

High School 77 

Chowan 127 



School Year 


School Year 


1950-51 


1951-52 


380 


334 


41 


38 


238 


169 


54 


55 


144 


131 



4,905 4,618 4,075 

It is interesting to observe that the total enrollment in all the 
colleges has decreased over the three-year period from 4,905 to 
4,075, which represents a total of 20 per cent in the three-year 
period. This is in line with reductions in college enrollments through- 
out the country. 

Professional Meetings 

Numerous professional meetings have been held with the faculties 
of all the colleges participating. The latest of these was held at 
Meredith College on November 9-10, 1951, with faculty members 
from all the colleges in the fields of English, the social sciences, 
and related subjects. These meetings are given entirely to discus- 
sions of subject matter and problems arising in the correlation of 
the work of all the colleges. 

The Council on Christian Education has under consideration the 
possibility of holding an annual faculty workshop in which the 
some 300 faculty members of the seven Baptist colleges would be 
brought together for a week's study of problems relating to their 
duties as teachers in these Baptist colleges. 

Public Relations 

All the colleges have made more intensive efforts to publicize 
and promote their services, through bulletins of information and 
broader participation on the part of faculty and other college per- 
sonnel. It is conservative to estimate that there are not less than 
thirty members of these college faculties speaking in Baptist churches 
every Sunday in the year. There have been more college represent- 
atives attending the District Associations this year than in any 
recent year. The Council has supplemented the work of the individ- 
ual colleges by providing and distributing thousands of copies of a 
small folder of general information, and is now assembling infor- 
mation on all the colleges to be distributed to more than 50,000 
juniors and seniors in the high schools of the state. 

Scholarships and Loan Funds 

The matters of providing substantial scholarships and increasing 
the use of college loan funds have been considered by the Council 
and are to be studied by a special committee for future recom- 
mendations. 



of North Carolina 159 

2. Reports From the Colleges 

(a) Campbell College 

Harry C. Carter, President, Board of Trustees 
Leslie H. Campbell, President 

116. For the year 1950-51 the total enrollment for all terms, ex- 
clusive of duplications, was 556. For the current year the total num- 
ber enrolled is 418 regular students, including the summer quarter, 
exclusive of duplications, plus 30 special students. The fall student 
body comes from ten states of the United States and Belgium, with 
forty-seven counties of North Carolina represented. 

A further study of the student personnel reveals that twelve 
major religious groups are represented. In membership this fall 
Missionary Baptists lead with 250, followed by Methodists with 
twenty-five, Presbyterians with seventeen, Christians with nine, 
and eight other denominations represented by smaller numbers. 

Campbell College has through the year been pressing its cam- 
paign for expansion, beginning in the communities immediately 
surrounding the college. While Harnett County is essentially a rural 
county approximately $90,000 has been raised in cash and pledges 
at home, with several communities still to be reported. With this 
strong endorsement at home, the college will carry its appeal to 
alumni and friends beyond with confidence. 

The college has made one departure from tradition this year by 
changing from the semester to the quarter basis of operation. Back 
of the decision was the purpose to provide more frequent oppor- 
tunities for admission and transfer during this period of change. 
The college is now conducting a year-round program of four twelve- 
week quarters to accelerate the training program during this na- 
tional emergency. 

(b) Chowan College 

W. H. Evans, President, Board of Trustees 

F. Orion Mixon, President 

117. Chowan College, the second oldest Baptist college in North 
Carolina, is experiencing a very good year. The spirit on the campus 
is good. The co-operation between faculty and students for the pur- 
pose of doing a good teaching job is most helpful. The college 
has a faculty of seven men and six women. The student body 
numbers 131 regular and special students. Rev. Oscar Creech, for 
twenty-six years the pastor of the Ahoskie Baptist Church, is the 
Associate to the President. 

The President, Dr. F. O. Mixon, began work with the college 
September 1, 1951, and immediately began outlining, with his 
associates, a five year program for the college designed to help 
meet the needs of the young men and women of this section of our 
area. The program of expansion includes the strengthening of a 
broadened curriculum in the Liberal Arts and Natural Sciences and 
in Business Administration. It is also planned to offer courses for 
Medical Technicians, or Hospital Librarians, and for Church Secre- 



160 Baptist State Convention 

taries. The program of expansion also includes a department on 
the Junior College level of Vocational and Agricultural training. 
This department of work is designed to train young men and 
women by offering standard courses in this field so that those who 
wish to continue this study on a higher level may do so, and to 
train those who do not wish to study further to return to the farm 
equipped to get the most out of it, and to make a better contribu- 
tion to community life. Especially will the young women taking 
these courses be trained in homemaking and Community Building. 
It is the purpose and plan of Chowan College to make itself a serv- 
ant of its large community. 

A look at a map will show the strategic location of Chowan 
College. Wake Forest College is soon to move to Winston-Salem. 
Draw a line North and South through Raleigh and you have about 
a third of the state of North Carolina with only one college, while 
including Meredith in Raleigh, there are seven in the two-thirds of 
the state. Baptists simply must not neglect this one-third of their 
territory. 

The expansion of Chowan College takes into consideration the 
needs of the college. It has been said that the biggest thing about 
us is what we need. Financially the program calls for $75,000 over 
and above income from the students for 1951-52, and $620,000 as a 
total the remaining four years. The program also looks toward 
the erection of at least four buildings — Agricultural and Science, 
Boy's Dormitory, Gymnasium, and Infirmary. Also, there will be 
added to the present campus of forty-eight acres, at least one hun- 
dred acres of land. 

Chowan College deeply appreciates any help given by the Baptist 
State Convention in its program of Christian Education and believes 
it can make a dollar given for this purpose go as far as can 
any of our institutions. 

(c) Gardner- Webb College 

Claud Hinson, President Board of Trustees 

P. L. Elliott, President 

118. Gardner-Webb College opened its 45th annual session with a 
student enrollment of 353. Although our student body is somewhat 
smaller than that of last year, our Guidance Department reports 
that the Placement Tests show a marked increase in the calibre and 
quality of the students. 

We are humbly grateful for a splendid faculty of consecrated 
and devoted men and women. Gardner- Webb is continuing to follow 
a program emphasizing three main points: 

First, we have obtained an outstanding faculty and require that 
all teachers have a graduate degree or be in the process of obtain- 
ing one in their particular field. Gardner-Webb is accredited by all 
regional and national accrediting agencies. 

Second, realizing that to do a thorough job of teaching there 



of North Carolina 161 

must be proper physical facilities, Gardner-Webb has spent more 
than $1,000,000.00 for new buildings and equipment during the 
past eight years. The highlight of the past year's work has been 
the completion of the $150,000.00 Dover Memorial Library. 

Third, Gardner-Webb has tried to serve its own area by a broad 
program of community service. This public service program, which 
is under the direction of the Department of Public Relations, in- 
cludes a Community Health Center, a Church-Community Develop- 
ment Program, a Program of Adult Education, Radio Program, and 
a Miracle Farm. 

We feel that the overwhelming response to our Church-Com- 
munity Program in the field of adult education deserves special 
mention. Gardner-Webb now has almost as many enrolled in its 
adult education night school as she has in regular college. On the 
campus, over 250 have enrolled in three classes. In the extension 
school in Morganton, 70 have enrolled in two classes. At present, 
requests for extension teaching are far exceeding our ability to 
meet the demands. 

It is the purpose of Gardner-Webb College, as God leads and as 
we are able, to serve our people in all realms of living to the best 
of our ability. 

(d) Mars Hill College 

Walter R. Chambers, President, Board of Trustees 
Hoyt Blackwell, President 

119. Mars Hill College is happy in its opportunity to continue to 
function on a high spiritual and academic level. For many years 
past Mars Hill College has been an active member of the North 
Carolina College Conference, the Southern Association of Colleges 
and Secondary Schools, and the American Association of Junior 
Colleges. The college takes special delight in the fact that it is 
accredited by the National Association of Schools of Music and is 
approved by the American Medical Association for pre-medical 
education. 

The enrollment for the current semester is 718. There are 81 
ministerial students and 85 Volunteers for Christ. Students are 
registered from 74 counties in North Carolina, 18 other states, the 
District of Columbia, Central America, and Cuba. 

A revival meeting was held from October 14 to October 21. The 
Reverend R. A. Ellis, Pastor of the First Baptist Church in Salisbury, 
did the preaching. Brother Ellis and his positive gospel sermons 
were used by the Holy Spirit to lead hundreds of students and 
others to reaffirm their faith in Christ and to resolve to serve Him 
wherever He might lead. There is a Christian atmosphere and 
spirit upon the campus that one seldom observes. Our pastor, the 
Reverend Lowell F. Sodeman, and Miss Irene Olive, Educational 
Director, are leading the church into a larger and larger sphere of 
influence and usefulness. 

The quiet and unorganized effort to raise money among alumni 
and other friends of the college is now crystallized about the 

li 



162 Baptist State Convention 

Robert Lee Moore Memorial Auditorium Fund. Surely there are 
thousands who will want to have some part in building a memorial 
to one who gave himself to Mars Hill College and to the Kingdom of 
God for a lifetime. 

Mars Hill College is resolved to go on in the Christian spirit 
which has characterized it since it was founded 96 years ago. The 
prayers of all Christians are earnestly solicited. 

(e) Meredith College 

L. M. Massey, President, Board of Trustees 

Carlyle Campbell, President 

The total enrollment at Meredith College for the year 1950-51 was 
683, with a registration of 638 for the nine-month year. This is the 
largest enrollment in the history of the college. The student body 
represented six foreign countries, fourteen states, and seventy-six 
counties in North Carolina. Fifty students had previously attended 
one of our Baptist junior colleges. Students were affiliated with 
fourteen denominational groups, Baptists comprising 67.2 per cent 
of the total. Degrees were awarded 150 graduates during the year. 
Seventy-eight students indicated that they were preparing for full- 
time religious service. 

The auditor's report for the year ended June 30, 1951, showed 
income of $507,135.32, which exceeded expenditures by $17,949.98. 
Of the gross total income, 74.7 per cent was derived from students, 
14.6 per cent from the Baptist State Convention. Total gifts during 
the year, for operating and capital purposes, amounted to $86,- 
419.35. 

Our fifty-third year began with an orientation program for all 
new students on September 13, 1951. Thus far in the year 574 
students have registered, with 490 in the dormitories. This is a 
slight decrease from last year, but practically all facilities are 
being used to capacity. The work of the year proceeds happily and 
hopefully. 

At its September meeting, the Board of Trustees authorized the 
launching of a long-range development program, to care for im- 
mediately pressing needs and provide for the greater service of the 
college in the future. Joint committees from the Board and the 
Faculty are now busily engaged in preparing this program. We 
hope that within a short time the details of the program can be 
officially announced. Friends of Meredith and of Christian educa- 
tion will, we believe, welcome this announcement and will make 
this challenging undertaking a substantial achievement. 

(f) Wake Forest College 
Hubert E. Olive, President, Board of Trustees 
Harold W. Tribble, President 
120. Colleges and universities throughout the country had antici- 
pated and many of them have experienced serious reductions in their 
enrollments at the beginning of the current school year. Predic- 



of North Carolina 163 

tions were based upon the fact that there were fewer persons of 
college age than in recent years, and upon the further considera- 
tion that large numbers of young men were being called into mili- 
tary service either before beginning or before completing their 
college training. 

In view of these conditions, Wake Forest College is fortunate 
with respect to the size and quality of its present student body. The 
enrollment for the fall semester, as of October 1, 1951, was as 
follows : 

School of Liberal Arts 1,382 

Bowman Gray School of Medicine 227 

School of Law 94 

Total ....1,703 

This total is 243 less than the number enrolled on the same date 
in 1950, a decrease of 12 per cent, but is larger than the enroll- 
ment in the spring of 1951. The expected drop of from twenty to 
thirty per cent did not come. 

For the twelve months' period ended June 1, 1951, enrollment in 
all departments and schools reached a grand total of 2,310, only 
233 below the record for the previous corresponding period. The 
number of persons receiving degrees within the same period was 
538, 15 fewer than the all-time high record of a year earlier. 

Buildings and living quarters on the campus and in the Wake 
Forest community are crowded to capacity, in spite of the slightly 
smaller enrollment. This is due in part to the fact that the new 
Southeastern Seminary opened in September requiring space for 
classes, offices, and living quarters for students and faculty. The two 
institutions now occupy the campus jointly in harmonious co-opera- 
tion, yet as separate and independent. The Seminary's enrollment 
for the first semester is 86. 

Another reason for crowded conditions is the coming of ROTC 
to the campus. Several offices, extra classrooms, and storage space 
were provided in the chapel basement to care adequately for 
ROTC needs. However, such arrangement has eliminated the use of 
this space as an overflow dormitory. Receiving ROTC training are 
274 students under the instruction of a staff of eight military 
personnel, headed by Lt. Col. J. S. Terrell. Col. Terrell is a Vir- 
ginian, graduate of V.P.I., a Baptist and a fine Christian gentle- 
man whose influence on the campus is wholesome. He is now 
teaching one of the student Sunday school classes. 

Additions to the regular teaching staff of the College include 
C. H. Farnsworth and Dwight L. Gentry in Business Administra- 
tion; E. L. Riggs, Jr., and James A. Webster, Jr., Law; Edwin 
Graves Wilson, English; Melvin Q. Lay ton and John T. Cochran, 
Physical Education; C. N. Giles, Music; Noel Francisco, Sociology. 
A number of additions have been made to the faculty of the Medi- 
cal School also. 

The week of September 24 the Bowman Gray School of Medi- 
cine celebrated the tenth anniversary of its beginning as a four- 



164 Baptist State Convention 

year school in Winston-Salem. Under the leadership of Dean C. C. 
Carpenter and with the magnificent co-operation of members of 
the Gray family and others, the school has made remarkable 
progress and now ranks high in the list of the best medical schools 
of the country. 

On October 15 ground-breaking exercises were held on the new 
campus at Reynolda, launching the beginning of construction of 
the buildings for the new Wake Forest College. It was a day of 
great significance in the life of the College. The President of the 
United States was the principal speaker. Estimated attendance was 
from 20,000 to 25,000. Formal presentation of a deed to the new 
campus was made by Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Babcock. C. C. 
Warren, chairman of the Committee of Seventeen, presented for 
the Convention cash and bonds totalling one million dollars, less 
expenses of the campaign, on the total amount pledged by the 
churches to the building program. Resolutions previously adopted 
by the Wake Forest trustees expressing appreciation of the gener- 
ous gifts made by the late W. N. Reynolds to the College were 
read. Announcements were made concerning other recent gifts to 
the building fund. The program of construction was begun sym- 
bolically when the President of the United States turned on the site 
where the chapel is to stand the first spade of dirt. 

Of foremost importance in the immediate future is the program to 
raise in cash and pledges by July 1, 1952, the $3,000,000 necessary 
to meet the requirements of a conditional gift of $2,000,000 offered 
by an anonymous donor. Alumni of the College, some of whom 
have given generously already, are undertaking to raise a sub- 
stantial part of this sum. One of them pledged recently a gift of 
$100,000; another, $25,000; and others have subscribed $10,000, 
$5,000, and smaller but sizable sums. It is imperative that many 
other gifts of large amounts and thousands of smaller ones be 
made within the next few months in order for the College to seize 
the challenging opportunity the $2,000,000 offer presents. It is 
hoped that every North Carolina Baptist and large numbers of 
other friends of Christian education will share generously in this 
program. 

(g) Wingate Junior College 

L. D. Munn, President, Board of Trustees 

C. C. Burris, President 

121. For more than a half century Wingate Junior College has 
served North Carolina and neighboring states, first as Wingate 
School and later as Wingate Junior College. We still do upper high 
school work for those who want to come here. The purpose of the 
college is to train for Christian leadership. Her students by the thou- 
sands have gone out to testify to her good work. The story of her stug- 
gles with fire and debt has led through many exceedingly hard 
places, but the fact that she has lived and served through all these 
difficulties is proof of her mission. A prominent North Carolina Bap- 



of North Carolina 165 

tist leader recently said, "You cannot kill Wingate. If that were pos- 
sible, she would have been dead long ago." 

As a result of the aid of the Co-operative Program of our 
Baptist State Convention and the help from the friends of the 
college, the institution has put on new life, dressed up her appear- 
ance, and filled the new Efird Memorial Library with a great 
number of necessary new books to be used by the faculty and 
students. All these changes have been brought about to meet the 
requirements for admission into the Southern Association of Col- 
leges and Secondary Schools. A committee from that organization 
visited us recently and made a careful inspection of our buildings, 
equipment, library, record-system, and bookkeeping. Each faculty 
member was interviewed as well as the heads of the various student 
organizations. The college has been notified to appear before a 
committee of twelve at the Southern Association in St. Petersburg, 
Florida, the first of December. We have good reason to believe that 
we shall be admitted to that organization within the next twelve 
months. 

A program is now under way for the expansion and completion 
of our plant. The money for this program is being solicited from 
the churches and from friends in this area. One-half of this aid for 
capital outlay will be raised from the churches of the associations, 
which sponsor Wingate Junior College; the other half will be con- 
tributed by alumni, friends, and corporations. 

Through the years Wingate has been able to go on because of the 
prayers, plans, and sacrifices of loyal friends. The teachers have 
been and are among this number. The enrollment is less this year 
than usual, however, 44 ministerial students are in our student 
body. These students, members of the faculty, and others are ready 
to help pastors and churches in difficult phases of work in the 
churches of this section. With a reduced student body, the college 
needs more than ever the co-operation and support of its friends 
and increased aid from the Co-operative Program. 

VI. BENEVOLENCE 

1. Relief and Annuity 

122. Below we give a brief statement released to us by the Relief 
and Annunity Board as of September 1, 1951, showing just what is 
being done in North Carolina through our retirement funds and the 
relief funds, both of which are administered by the Relief and An- 
nunity Board: 



166 



Baptist State Convention 







No. of 










Benefi- 


Receiving 








ciaries 


Annually 


Totals 


(Old) Annuity Fund 










No. Paying Members 


54 








Annuitants: Age 




48 


$21,688.38 




Disability 




20 


9,755.00 




Widows 




54 


15,429.84 


$ 46,873.22 


Ministers Retirement Plan 










Certificates Issued 


999 








Churches Co-operating 


1,105 








Annuitants: Age 




60 


$31,145.29 




Disability 




4 


1,482.56 




Widows 




19 


4,608.38 


37,236.23 



Widows Supplemental Annuity Plan (A) 
Certificates Issued 300 

Annuitants 5 

Baptist Boards Employees Retirement Plan 
No. Paying Members 56 

Annuitants: Age 

Disability 1 



1,807.32 1,807.32 



500.00 500.00 



Widows Supplemental Annuity Plan (B) 








No. Paying Members 6 








Annuitants 








Ed. Inst. Employees Retirement Plan 








Certificates Issued 73 








Annuitants: Age 


7 


$ 2,256.60 




Disability 








Widows 






2,256.60 


Orphanage Institutions Pension Plan 








Certificates Issued 304 








Annuitants: Age 


26 


$11,287.88 




Disability 








Widows 


1 


900.00 


12,187.88 


Relief Department 








Beneficiaries: Ministers 


69 


$11,675.50 




Widows 


80 


9,723.50 


21,399.00 


Grand Total 


394 




$122,260.25 



2. North Carolina Baptist Hospital 
J. Roy Clifford, Chairman, Board of Trustees 

123. Your Baptist Hospital in its twenty-eighth year of service to 
the denomination and the sick poor stands as a tower of strength and 
healing in the Kingdom of God. The great heart of our Baptist people 
was manifested this year in the largest Mother's Day Offering given 
in the history of the hospital. It will exceed slightly $150,000. 

Educationally and professionally the hospital is approved by the 
official standardizing and rating agencies of the nation. The School 
of Nursing has 175 students, there are 6 nurses anesthetists in 
training, 6 x-ray technicians, 68 medical interns and residents, and 
3 resident chaplains in training. In addition we are training two 
blind girls in Medical Secretarial Transcription. 



of North Carolina 167 

The most significant hospital developement of service in and out 
of the hospital for our patients and pastors, has been the expand- 
ing activities of the Department of Religious Activities. 

The course in Clinical Pastoral Training was given in January 
to nine pastors and twice this summer to two groups of 9 Seminary 
students. Seminary graduate credit is given for this work. 

It can be safely said that here in this institution is found, under 
Chaplain Richard Young, the most outstanding work of this kind in 
the country, . . . which is a correlation of the mental, spiritual and 
physical relationships within the sick person. The Southern Baptist 
Hospitals are considering this hospital as the training center to 
teach hospital chaplaincy. 

The department, largest in any Baptist Hospital, is completely 
staffed with a Director, Chaplain, Assistant Chaplain, Resident and 
three Assistant Resident Chaplains in training and a Student Secre- 
tary. 

The department is responsible for intra-denominational contacts, 
counselling with patients and personnel, teaching Bible courses in 
the Nurses Training School, conducting Vespers, Sunday School 
and student activities. 

The wholesome atmosphere prevailing in the hospital among the 
personnel and with the patients is largely due to the efforts of this 
fine department. North Carolina Baptists may well be proud of this 
great work. 

Patient Service: 

Long waiting lists for out-patient examinations and hospital ad- 
missions have been with us constantly. This year, however, 9,000 
patients will be admitted to the hospital as in-patients with a total 
of 90,000 patient days of care. Approximately 4,000 of these will be 
free or part pay patients, and will be given 40,000 days of patient 
care. The cost of their care and of 45,000 visits to the Out Patients 
Department will exceed $600,000. Approximately $350,000 of this 
will be at no cost to the service patient. The Mother's Day offering 
will provide $150,000 of this. The balance will come from Welfare 
Agencies, the Duke Endowment, or miscellaneous donations. 

Service patients are not charged a doctor's fee. The hospital staff 
donates these services which represent an additional saving of 
approximately $500,000 a year to these patients who cannot pay a 
doctor's fee. The proximity and co-operation with the Bowman 
Gray School of Medicine of Wake Forest College make possible a 
high quality of professional care. 

Facilities : 

Groundbreaking ceremonies for the New South Wing on Septem- 
ber 24, 1951 were followed quickly with actual construction be- 
ginning on October 1, 1951. This new 150 bed addition with ex- 
panded basic facilities is greatly needed. There is not yet enough 
money pledged or in hand to complete this wing. The Trustees, 



168 Baptist State Convention 

however, in August gave the Building Committee authority to let 
contracts up to the amount of money pledged or in hand. Fixed 
contracts were given by the contractors for all work let. It is 
earnestly hoped that the wisdom and faith of the trustees will see 
through the completion of this great task. Its construction has been 
delayed 6 years. Once by lack of authority to borrow; once by 
request of Wake Forest Trustees who wanted to go ahead in Winston- 
Salem and the state in search of funds for the new college; and 
once by the refusal to accept Federal Funds. 

We are indebted to the Duke Endowment, Hospital and Orphan's 
Section, for the pledge of $175,000 to this project. They have been 
gracious to us for many years in providing operating and con- 
struction funds. It is the conviction of the Board of Trustees that 
Co-operative funds have been a vital factor in attracting this and 
other outside gifts to the Baptist Hospital for equipment and build- 
ing purposes. 

We wish to acknowledge with grateful thanks the splendid work 
of the churches, Dr. M. A. Huggins, the associational missionaries, 
and other denominational and church leaders in the Campaign for 
$700,000. The Trustees have especially noted the Christian states- 
manship and unflagging energy of Dr. Huggins in this project. 

Conclusion: 

Continued effort should be made to increase the Mother's Day 
offering. We request that the hospital's per cent share of the Co- 
operative Fund remain the same to be used for the increasing needs 
of the institution. Great effort should be made to over subscribe the 
goal of $700,000 of the churches for the South Wing in order to 
hasten the letting of final contracts. 

We request the passing of the following resolution in order to 
comply with the Constitution and to allow the acceptance of a very 
generous pledge: 

"Be it resolved: 

That the application of the North Carolina Baptist 
Hospital, Incorporated, to be permitted to borrow funds 
against collectible pledges maturing within ten years up 
to $500,000 for the construction of the new south wing 
and to be repaid by the Hospital in ten equal annual in- 
stallments, such loan or loans to be evidenced by the note 
or notes of the Hospital, is hereby approved." 
Proper notice has been given through publications in the Bibli- 
cal Recorder. 

3. Baptist Orphanage of North Carolina 

W. C. Reed, General Superintendent 
I. G. Greer, Chairman Board of Trustees 

124. In view of the achievements of the Baptist Orphanage of 
North Carolina during its sixty-seven years of glorious history we 



of North Carolina 169 

feel that this is an opportune time to pause and pay tribute to those 
consecrated, stalwart men and women who through their generosity 
have made possible practically every building at Mills Home and 
Kennedy Home. We also want to pay tribute to those men and 
women who, as members of the Board of Trustees, have so faith- 
fully and wisely shaped and directed the policies of this Institution 
which has rendered such outstanding service to the dependent child. 
These men and women have jealously safe-guarded every dollar 
that you have ever contributed to the Orphanage. As a result of 
your generosity and their wise counsel the Orphanage has never 
had to make an appeal to the Convention as a result of a deficit. 

When James, the inspired man of God, undertook to define 
religion, he said: "Pure religion is this, to visit the fatherless and 
widows in their affliction, etc." The Baptist denomination was the 
first religious group in North Carolina to undertake this noble 
service on a large scale. During the past sixty-seven years of con- 
tinuous ministry to homeless children, your Orphanage has sent 
out into the world thousands of well trained and useful citizens. 
Not only are they loyal to their state and nation, but also in the 
main they are making a fine contribution to the religious life of 
their respective communities. 

During the past year through your program of child care you 
ministered to a total of 764 children. Six hundred six of these 
were at Mills Home and Kennedy Home. One hundred lived with 
their mothers and were given financial aid. Fifty-eight were kept 
in Boarding Homes that were approved both by your Orphanage 
and by the State. There are still many children in North Carolina 
who are definitely the responsibility of Baptists and whose needs 
are not being met. If the income of the Orphanage this year will 
permit us to do so, we hope to expand our Boarding Home services 
so as to try to meet this challenge, and give these homeless children 
their chance in life. 

There are two major channels through which North Carolina 
Baptists finance their program of child welfare — the once-a-month 
offering and the Thanksgiving offering. This plan, approved by 
the Convention year after year, for financing the Orphanage work 
originated in North Carolina and under the inspired leadership of 
Mills, Boone, Kesler, Greer and Wall it has developed as the child 
care program has developed. Now every great child caring institu- 
tion in the Southern Baptist Convention has adopted in whole, or 
in part, this same plan. 

About two-thirds of all the gifts from the churches come through 
the once-a-month offering. One-third comes from the Thanksgiving 
offering. We sincerely believe that these love gifts going directly 
from our people to minister to the needs of homeless children will 
keep their hearts warm and fervent and will stimulate them to give 
more to all phases of Kingdom work. 

The financial condition of your Orphanage is good, but it does not 
have a large undesignated surplus. During this year we will use 
about $55,000 to pay for a new cottage that is being erected at Mills 



170 Baptist State Convention 

Home for little girls. We will also use about $35,000 for the renova- 
tion of three buildings which we hope to complete by the end of 
the calendar year. This money comes from the small surplus which 
has accumulated largely from special gifts during the past ten years. 
When our present building program is finished and the old build- 
ings put in livable condition your Orphanage will have exhausted 
its total reserve fund. 

As reported last year the Orphanage received a generous bequest 
from the late Mr. Robert M. Idol of Winston-Salem. This gift was 
combined with a similar gift from his sister, the late Miss Lelia M. 
Idol, and is now being used as directed in the wills — to build and 
equip a Church, an Infirmary, and a Print Shop. These buildings 
are under contract and the Infirmary is well along in its con- 
struction. Work on the other two will begin as soon as permits can 
be secured from Washington. 

We solicit your continued prayers and support and we pledge you 
that we will continue to give these homeless children the best 
training possible. 

4. North Carolina Baptist Homes 

John T. Wayland, Committee Chairman 
J. M. Hayes, Superintendent 

125. The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina in its No- 
vember session, 1950, authorized the committee on the Home for the 
Aging to open and operate such a Home when funds for the opera- 
tion might become available. Due to the commitment of the Con- 
vention to raise funds for the construction of the new wing to the 
Baptist Hospital, the committee on the Home was instructed not to 
expect help from the Convention during the year 1951. The commit- 
tee on the Home, however, was successful in finding a way to open 
and operate. Their first action was to select Rev. J. M. Hayes to serve 
as superintendent and Miss Edna Heinzerling as supervisor. Through 
the aid of the trustees of the Bowman Gray School of Medicine of 
Wake Forest College a splendid brick building, with a capacity for 
twenty residents, was secured under lease at the rate of one dollar 
per year. The building was renovated and made ready for the Home 
to begin operation on March 16. 

There are many evidences of the Lord's favor upon this newest 
institution of North Carolina Baptists. Soon after the opening, all 
the available space for residents was engaged, and there are now 
about five applications for each room occupied. There have been ap- 
proximately 300 inquiries about the possibility of getting rooms. 
One prominent business man of Winston-Salem became so inter- 
ested in our Baptist Home that he proposed to be responsible for 
the completion of the top floor of our present building, which will 
add fifteen rooms for residents. This project will cost about $23,000. 

In spite of the fact that the committee on the Home was informed 
that help would not be available from the Convention during the 



of North Carolina 171 

year 1951, with the spontaneous and widespread interest on the 
part of individuals, churches and auxiliary organizations, together 
with such assets as have been turned over to the Home for the 
maintenance of the residents, the total assets now amount to ap- 
proximately $75,000. The Home, therefore, has paid its own way 
thus far, and, instead of being a liability to the Convention, has 
accumulated assets in the amount indicated above in favor of the 
Baptist State Convention. 

The growing interest and progress have prompted the committee 
on the Home to propose plans for the enlargement of facilities for 
the future. Since the present location is temporary, the committee 
recommends that a permanent site be secured, and, as funds be- 
come available, a plant be built that will accommodate from 200 
to 300 residents. Already there is an encouraging prospect of a most 
acceptable site to be secured without cost to the Baptist State Conven- 
tion. It is the consensus of the Home committee that when a satis- 
factory and united plan of support for the Home, on the part of the 
Convention and the churches, can be adopted, and put into practice, 
the construction of a permanent plant will get under way, and the 
receipts coming in will enable the Home to build its plant on the 
pay-as-you-go- plan. 

Since the Baptist State Convention has adopted the Home as an 
agency of its program, the Home committee respectfully requests 
that an adequate plan of support be approved at the present session 
of the Convention. It is the fervent desire of both the committee 
and those charged with the management of the Home to work in 
fullest co-operation with our state Convention. It is their belief 
that with a reasonable allowance from the Co-operative Program 
receipts, and such designated gifts as may be made in the budget 
of our churches, and special offerings by organizations and individ- 
uals, the Home will be able not only to take care of its operating 
expenses, but will have capital assets to build a larger plant within 
a few years. In view of the special days for offerings for our Or- 
phanage and Hospital, and considering such similar method of sup- 
porting other Christian Homes for the Aging, the committee on 
the Home has keenly felt that our institution should have the benefit 
of one day set apart for special offerings for the Home. We would 
suggest either the last Sunday of January, or the third Sunday of 
February for Special Offering day. 

The Home committee would remind our Baptist constituency 
that our Home offers a four-fold program of service to its residents : 
Security, comfort, congeniality and a Christian ministry. Following 
this program, North Carolina Baptists can add life to years and years 
to life for those who may reside in the Home. 

*VH. RECOMMENDATIONS 

126. ** 1. We recommend that in view of the fact that the special 
Committee of Nineteen was created by the Convention to study our 
total program and to suggest a plan of allocation for the support of 



See Sec. 53, pages 77, 78, Additional recommendations. 
Rate Committee report. See Sec. 53, page 77. 



172 Baptist State Convention 

both State and Southern Convention objects, the General Board 
cannot make any definite recommendation with reference to allo- 
cation of funds as required by the By Laws until after the 1951 
Convention has acted upon the report of the Committee of Nineteen. 

Pertinent facts: Usually the General Board presents a recom- 
mendation to the Convention concerning the division of Co-opera- 
tive Program funds as between State Convention and Southern 
Convention objects, and a division of the share of this fund among 
the several agencies. The above recommendation is made because 
the Convention in appointing such a committee delegated to that 
committee the authority to bring for this particular year such a 
report, and the Board believes that the delegation of that authority 
supersedes the authority of the General Board at the present time 
concerning the division of funds. 

2. That the effort to raise the full $700,000 for the Baptist Hospi- 
tal be continued during 1952 and completed if possible; that the 
churches be requested to complete the payment of the goals origin- 
ally suggested; that the last Sunday in July and the last Sunday in 
September be observed as Victory Sundays for the Hospital. 

Pertinent facts: The Board feels very keenly that the Convention 
is committed to carry forward the program to raise $700,000 be- 
cause in the special session our Baptist people in convention assem- 
bled stated to themselves and others that they would undertake to 
do it. In the second place the Board feels that the Convention is 
obligated by agreement to donors who late in 1949 gave $400,000 
to the Hospital with the understanding that the Convention would 
raise $700,000 to make a total of $1,100,000. 

3. That the Convention authorize a continuance of the work with 
the Indian brethren, and that the Board be authorized to work out 
such plans as will seek to help them in using some of their own 
people who are now adequately trained for the task at hand. 

Pertinent facts: This recommendation suggests that the Conven- 
tion continue the work provided for in this recommendation 
somewhat on the same basis as has prevailed during the past sever- 
al years. The amount involved here is about $2,500 a year. In this 
connection let it be made clear that this has reference to the 
Indians in Robeson County; the Burnt Swamp Association. The 
work among the Cherokees is provided for by the Home Mission 
Board. Let it be added that these churches channel their gifts 
through our State Convention. 

4. That the appropriation to aid the Negro Convention in its 
general work be continued. 

Pertinent facts: The Convention has been for the past several 
years providing $2,700 to the General Baptist State Convention to 
aid the Negroes in carrying on their organized work. This includes 
a little help in promoting Vacation Bible Schools. 



of North Carolina 173 

5. That the work at the sanatoriums and at Samarcand be con- 
tinued; and that the Board be authorized to expand the work to the 
extent its resources will permit. 

Pertinent facts: No full time people are employed. Pastors living 
near the sanatoriums and Samarcand are provided a little some- 
thing for travel and a small salary in order that they may keep in 
touch with Baptist people in these institutions. 

6. * That the Board be authorized and empowered to set aside an 
amount not to exceed $8,500 for the use of the Allied Church 
League; that the Convention nominate 67 persons to be elected by 
the Board of Trustees of the League; and that on some Sunday in 
January, preferably the last Sunday in the month, every pastor in 
the State be requested to give his people a message on temperance, 
and inform them as to what is going on among the Christian people 
of the State as they endeavor to rid North Carolina of beverage 
alcohol. 

Pertinent facts : This recommendation is similar to that which has 
been made for the past several years. The amount stated herein is 
about half of the amount which is provided for the support of the 
League. This is perhaps as it should be inasmuch as Baptists consti- 
tute about half of the total church membership in North Carolina. 

7. That in the absence of an Evangelistic Crusade on a state-wide 
basis, the Board be authorized to promote through the Department 
of Evangelism simulataneous association-wide and city-wide evan- 
gelistic efforts in as many areas as possible; and that every church 
be encouraged to have at least one evangelistic meeting during the 
year. 

Pertinent facts: The recommendation is self explanatory. 

8. That every church be urged to adopt a budget, that such 
budgets provide that from twenty to fifty per cent of the total, 
including designations, be allocated for Convention objects, and that 
the adoption of the budget be followed by an intensive every mem- 
ber enlistment; that, in keeping with the program of the Southern 
Baptist Convention, the period October 18-25, 1952 inclusive, be 
designated as Christian Stewardship Week, and shall include (1) 
budget Sunday, October 18, (2) a week of stewardship study, and 
(3) pledge Sunday, and that all organizations of the church be 
urged to co-operate. 

Pertinent facts: For some years there has been kept before the 
churches the goal of a fifty-fifty division of income as between 
local church support and support of denominational objects. It is 
believed that every church should continue to keep this goal in 
mind, but in an effort to be more realistic this recommendation 
means that every church, even the very small ones, be challenged 
to give at least twenty per cent and the larger churches undertake 
to divide on a fifty-fifty basis. The recommendations also points 
out that an intensive effort be made to get every church possible 



See Sec. 53, page 77, amendment to recommendation 6. 



174 Baptist State Convention 

to adopt a budget, to provide for the teaching of Christian steward- 
ship, which is necessary for the building of a good budget, and for 
a larger share of the total budget to be given to objects of the State 
and Southern Conventions. 

9. That the General Board be authorized to make an appropria- 
tion in 1952, not to exceed $1,800, to P.O.A.U. 

Pertinent facts: This is a new recommendation. The group re- 
ferred to — Protestants and other Americans United for the Separa- 
tion of church and state — needs some support from our Convention 
in order that it may have funds with which to print and distribute to 
the people of the country bulletins designed to acquaint our people 
with the cherished principle of the separation of church and state. 

10. That the application of the North Carolina Baptist Hospitals, 
Incorporated, that it be permitted to borrow funds against col- 
lectible pledges maturing within ten years up to $500,000 for the 
construction of the new south wing, and to be paid by the Hospital 
in ten equal annual installments, such loan or loans to be evidenced 
by the note or notes of the Hospital, be approved. 

Pertinent facts: This recommendation has no reference what- 
ever to No. 2. Neither is it concerned with the balance which the 
Convention may need to borrow of the $400,000 promised the 
Hospital in 1946. This recommendation merely means that the 
Hospital be given authority to borrow money against commitments 
made to the Hospital from sources other than the Convention. 
These are commitments that cannot be met within a one year 
period and, therefore, it is necessary to borrow. It is understood 
that in granting this request of the Hospital the Convention there- 
by assumes no additional obligation. 



of North Carolina 175 

AUDITOR'S STATEMENT 

Executive Committee of the General Board, 
Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Gentlemen: 

According to your instructions we have audited the books and records of the Convention for the twelve months 
ended December 31, 1951, and, in the following tabulations we show the Financial Condition at the close of the 
year, together with the Income and Expenses for the twelve months then ended. 

The statements of the Hospital and Orphanage are as sent in by these institutions and not audited by us. 

It is our opinion that a full accounting has been made for all funds of the Convention for the calendar year 1951 

Just below is a statement — not completely audited in each case — showing total of all income for convention 
objects for the calendar year. 

INCOME FROM ALL CONVENTION OBJECTS: 

Undesignated _.$ 1,589,739.40 

W. M. U. Specials 35,045.98 

State Missions 129,297.95 

Foreign Missions 333,339.33 

Home Missions 108,204.32 

Ministerial Relief 1,274.94 

North Carolina Hospital 225,286.72 

Ministerial Education 892.96 

Wake Forest Enlargement 261,291.72 

Baptist Orphanage 585,714.82 

Hospital Expansion 109,924.86 

Miscellaneous Designations _ 17,751.06 

TOTAL. S 3,397,764.06 



Respectfully submitted 

A. T. Allen and Company 
Certified Public Accountants 
By: A. T. Allen, C. P. A. 
Raleigh, N. C. 
February 28, 1952 

COMPARATIVE STATEMENTS OF FINANCIAL CONDITION 

December 31, 1950 and December 31, 1951 
ALL FUNDS CONSOLIDATED Dec. 31, 1950 Dec. 31, 1951 

Operating Funds 
Liabilities: 

State Missions Note to Wachovia Bank & Trust Co., for Borrowed Money.? 200,000.00 I 150,000.00 

Note to Mars Hill Baptist Church 46,400.00 46,400.00 

Due Greenville Memorial Chuch, Greenville, N. C 5,000.00 4,000.00 

Due N. C. Baptist Hospital for Cash Loan . 75,000.00 

Due to College Park Church 5,000.00 

Due for Unremitted Special Gifts: 

To Noah Biggs Church Building Fund . 20.00 121.00 

To Wingate College 4.00 

Undistributed Operating Funds: 

Southwide Objects 108,048.18 67,057.38 

Ministers Relief— Special 11,313.23 13,773.23 

N. C. Baptist Hospital ... .. 9,002.50 10,427.54 

Education 35,264.46 40,636.32 

Wake Forest Enlargement 652,026.63 

American Bible Society 533.75 421.56 

Hospital Expansion 381,182.14 352,891.50 

Foreign Missions 77,626.77 

Home Missions _ 611.47 

Ministerial Relief .."." '..'. V.'.'.'.'.".".' .'.. 115.36 

Reserved for M. A. Huggins Note . 1,600.66 839.80 

Reserved for Student House at U. N. C . 15,112.16 15,112.16 



Total Operating Funds Liabilities... $ 1,540,507.05 S 785,034.09 

Assets: 

CashinBanks $ 306,810.49 I 201,869.15 

United States Savings Bank Owned . ... 800,268.17 350,088.08 

Notes Receivable— Students 7,165.00 8,755.00 

Investment and Undivided Profits— Raleigh Book Store 3 1 , 267 . 27 

Investment in Charlotte Book Store 7,000.00 

Other Receivables 28,959.50 

Cash Loan to State Missions for Hospital Expansion 75,000.00 

Overpayment on Funds Designated for Wake Forest Enlargement 

Total Operating Funds Assets $ 1,256,470.43 

Liabilities in Excess or Assets — Representing Deficit in State Missions 
Fund _$ 284,036.62 





5,230.50 


2,555.38 


t 


568,508.11 


S 


216,525.98 



176 Baptist State Convention 

Capital Assets Dec. 31, 1950 Dec. 31, 1951 

Assets at Approximate Cost: 

Biblical Recorder Property $ 44,425.00 i 44,425.00 

Charlotte Book Store Property --- 125,000.00 125,000.00 

No. 119 Hillsboro Street Property, Raleigh, N. C 80,000.00 80,915.15 

Cottage at Ridgecrest 3,000.00 3,000.00 

Student Center at E. C. C.._ 20,000.00 20,000.00 

Student Center at W.C.U.N.C - 8,000.00 8,000.00 

Fruitland Assembly Property 170,000.00 170,392.00 

Fort Caswell Property 151,333.10 151,333.10 

Fort Fisher Property 20,000.00 20,000.00 

Cameras and Projectors 3,350.00 3,350.00 

Secretary's Home— 3201 Clark Ave., Raleigh, N. C 22,626.11 23,773.19 

Memeograph and Water Cooler 803.94 803.94 

Total Assets _„| 648,538.15 $ 650,992.38 

(Present Values Not Determined) 



Liabilities: 

To Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. on Charlotte Building_ $ 78 , 000 . 00 S 66 , 500 . 00 

To E. Susie Ward on Student Center at E.C.C. 12,385.10 10,086.99 

To Ora Alford on No. 119 Hillsboro Street 45,000.00 40,000.00 



Total Liabilities. $ 135,385.10 % 116, 586. 9 9 

Capital Assets at Cost in Excess of Liabilities — Representing Cash 
Invested from Operating Funds $ 513,153.05 % 534,405.39 



Total $ 648,538.15 % 650,992.38 



BALANCE SHEET-COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUND 
December 31, 1951 

Assets: 

Cash in Bank % 171,888.03 

U. S. Treasury Notes $350,000 and Accrued Interest, Purchased with Funds 

for Hospital Expansion 350,098.08 

Overpaid State Missions Fund — Regular Account 36, 863 . 44 

Overpayment on Funds Designated for Wake Forest Enlargement 2,555.38 

Returned Checks 2,156.20 

Note Receivable — M. A. Huggins for Automobile 839 . 80 

Total Assets $ 564,400.93 



Liabilities: 

Due to Other Funds: 

Foreign Missions— On Designated Receipts $ 77,626.77 

Home Missions — On Designated Receipts 611.47 

Ministers Relief — On Designated Receipts 115.36 

Ministers Relief— Funds from Baptist Foundation 13, 773. 23 

American Bible Society — On Designated Receipts 421. 56 

Southwide Objects — Share of Undesignated Receipts 67,057.38 

Baptist Hospital — On Designated Receipts 1,082.29 

Baptist Hospital — Share of Undesignated Receipts 9,345.25 

Baptist Hospital— For Expansion 352,891.50 

Education Fund— Unexpended Balance 40,636.32 

Reserve for Funds Used for M.A. Huggins Note 563,561.13 

839.80 

Total Liabilities... __| 564,400.93 

INCOME OF COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUND AND ITS DISPOSITION 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Income: 

Undesignated Receipts from the Churches $ 1,589,739.40 

From Baptist Foundation 2,751.00 

From Textiles I nc 123.00 

W.M.U. Funds Sent Direct... 35,045.98 

From Home Missions Board 4,800.00 

From Sunday School Board 425.00 

Designated Receipts: 

For Foreign Missions $ 333,339.33 

For Home Missions... 108,204.32 

For Ministers Relief 1,274.94 

For Ministers Relief— From Baptist Foundation 2,460.00 

For Education 892.96 

For American Bible Society 5,140.43 

ForN. C. Baptist Hospital 68,155.84 

For N. C. Baptist Hospital Expansion 109,924.86 

For Associational Missions 3,234.00 

For Home for Aged 777.63 



of North Carolina 177 

Income— Continued. 

For Pastors Scholarships at Fruitland— From W.M.U 1,080.00 

For New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary --- 25. 00 

For Wake Forest Enlargement 261,291.72 

For Tuition Margaret Burton — Southwestern Seminary 150.00 

For American Baptist Theological Seminary 400.00 

For Wake Forest Seminary 50.00 

For Gardner Webb College... 90.00 

For Mars Hill College.... 15.00 

For Wingate College 238.00 

For Meredith College 3,007.14 

For Goodwill Center 1,033.86 

For Southern Baptist Radio Hour 50.00 

For State Missions 129,297.95 1,030,132.98 

Total Income: $ 2,663,017.36 

LESS: 

Expenses of the General Fund $ 219,172.88 

W.M.U. Funds Sent Direct— Contra Above 35,045.98 

Designated Reciepts— Per Above 1,030,132.98 

Receipts from Home Missions Board Apportioned 4,800.00 

Receipts from Sunday School Board Apportioned 425.00 

Receipts from Baptist Foundation Apportioned 2,751.00 

Receipts from Textiles Inc., Apportioned 123.00 $ 1.292,450.84 

Balance for Distribution . ...... % 1,370,566.52 

Lest: 50 % to Southwide Objects 685,283.27 

Balance after South vide Objects' Share . . . . $ 685,283.25 

LESS: Statewide Expenses 6,579.67 

Balance Distributable Statewide $ 678,703.58 

Distribution Statewide: 

State Missions 26% 176,462.94 

N. C. Baptist Hospital 14% 95,018.48 

Education 60% 407,222.16 

$ 

$ 678,703.58 



EXPENSES CHARGEABLE TO UNDESIGNATED REVENUE COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUND 

12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Salaries Paid: 

General Secretary and Treasurer $ 9,000.00 

Bookkeeper 3,240.00 

Office Secretary 3,240.00 

First Assistant Bookkeeper 2,244.00 

Second Assistant Bookkeeper 1,963.50 f 19,687.50 

Rent — Offices General Secretary and Treasurer 2,340.00 

Travel Expense — General Secretary and Treasurer 1, 878 . 09 

Printing— General 2,254.38 

Postage 1,110.01 

Telephone and Telegraph 688.91 

Audit— General 1,565.00 

Supplies and Repairs 791.52 

Security Bonds 239.27 

Compensation and Other Insurance 360.91 

Expense Board and Committee Meetings 5,647.33 

Publishing Receipts 1,477.00 

Error in Acknowledgement 586.17 

Unpaid Checks 3.50 

Bank Service Charges 891.66 $ 39,521.25 

General Missionaries: 

Salary E. L. Spivey $ 6,100.00 

Travel Expense— E. L. Spivey. 1,641.86 

Office Expense— E. L. Spivey 352.49 

Salary E. L. Bradley 5,740.00 

Travel Expenses E. L. Bradley 1,949.68 

Salary J. C. Pipes 4,360.00 

Travel Expenses J. C. Pipes 1,056.11 $ 21,200.14 



Associational Missions: 

Salaries, City and Associational Missionaries and Special Rural 

Workers $ 51,137.71 

Printing, Postage and Incidentals 239.09 51,376.80 72,576.94 

12 



178 Baptist State Convention 

W. M. U. Department: 

Salary — Ruth Provence, Executive Secretary $ 4,380.00 

Salary— Mrs. Powell, Treasurer 2,647.50 

Salary — Hilda Mavo, Young Peoples Leader 2,940.00 

Salary— BillJackson, R. A. Leader 3,820.00 

Salary— Mrs. John Wacaster, Field Worker 2,340 00 

Salary— Marie Epley, Field Worker 2,460.00 

Salary — Alice Williams, Stenographer 2,040.00 

Salary — Mabel Baucom, Stenographer 2,342.50 

Office Rent 900.00 

Expenses 9,830.00 

Printing and Postage 8,557.27 

Page in Biblical Recorder 3,825.00 

Summer Camp Expenses 4,500.00 50,582.27 

Biblical Recorder: 

Every Family Plan S 13,623.42 

Subscriptions to Pastors, Libraries and Students 3,588.88 17,212.30 

Retirement Fund: 

Salary— Lottie Tucker Bookkeeper $ 2,760.00 

Ministers' Retirement Plan 10,968.84 

Retirement — Board Employees 2, 674 . 65 

Ministers' Retirement — Widow's Supplement 11,501.11 

Printing and Postage 690.00 

Federal Insurance Contributions Act Tax 702.89 29,297.49 

Brotherhood: 
Printing, Postage and Office Supplies 183.67 

Vacation Bible Schools: 

Student Workers 9,517.15 

Contingent 281.81 

Total $ 219,172.88 

STATEWIDE EXPENSES 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 

Printing Convention Minutes $ 4,493.18 

Publicitv and Other Expenses 574.66 

Statistical Postage and Printing 130.80 

Salary and Expenses — Recording Secretary 350.00 

Convention's Share of Expense Completing Wake Forest Chapel 937 . 12 

Foundation Expenses: 

Travel — Horace Easom I 58.11 

Printing Postage and Supplies 12.00 

Convention and Other Meetings 23.80 93.91 

Total $ 6,579.67 



BALANCE SHEET— STATE MISSIONS FUND 
December 31, 1951 
Assets: 

Note Receivable — J. C. Herrin for Sale of Automobile J 734.50 

Note Receivable — R. C. Lasater Treasurer, Baptist Student Union, N. C. State College for Cash 

Loan 1,500.00 

Notes Receivable — Student Loans 8,755.00 

Cash in Bank— Building Fund 29,981.12 

Fixed Assets: 

Real Estate— Approximate Cost $ 549,756.29 

Furniture, Fixtures, and Equipment 101 , 236 . 09 

Total Fixed Assets 1 650.992.38 

Total Assets I 691,963.00 

Liabilities: 
Notes Payable: 
Notes Payable for Operating Capital — Wachovia Bank & Tr. Co. for State 

Missions S 150,000.00 

Notes Payable on Fixed Assets: 

C.Susan Ward— For Student House E.C.C $ 10,086.99 

Wachovia Bank & Trust Co. — For Charlotte Book Store Build- 
ing 66,500.00 

Mrs. Ora Alford— For 1 19 Hillsboro Street 40 , 000 . 00 

Total Notes Payable on Fixed Assets ,_, . 116,586.99 



of North Carolina 179 

Notes Due Churches for Assistance: 

Mars Hill Baptist Church $ 46,400.00 

Greenville Memorial Church 4,000.00 

College Park Church 5,000.00 

Total Notes Due Churches 55,400.00 

Total Notes Payable ..$ 321,986.99 

Due to Cooperative Program Fund — Cash Overdraft 36,863.44 

Due to Noah Biggs Church Building Fund ~~* ' 121 .00 



Total Liabilities $ 358,971.43 

Surplus of Assets Over Liabilities: 

Invested in Fixed Assets $ 534,405.39 

LESS: Deficit in Operating Fund 216! 525.98 

Balance $ 317,879.41 

ADD: Reserved for Student House at U.N.C 15, 112.16 

Net Surplus December 31, 1951 332,991.57 

Total Liabilities and Surplus $ 691,963.00 

ANALYSIS OF DEFICIT IN STATE MISSIONS FUND 
12 Months Ended December 21, 1951 

DEFICIT PER AUDIT REPORT DEC. 31, 1950 { 277,994 84 

Add: 
Investment in Raleigh Book Store Written off Because Sale was Treated as Income? 31,267.27 

Student Loan Collected and Treated as Income 50.00 

Liability to College Park Church Put on Books "_ 5,000.00 

Amount Due from Fruitland Written off l! 500. 00 

Adjusting Liability to Greenville Church 500.00 

Charlotte Book Store Investment Written off 7,000.00 44,317.27 

Total.. __j 323,312.11 

Less: 

Income in Excess of Expenses in Building Fund— Details Below $ 55,346.02 

Expenses in Excess of Income in State Missions Fund— Details Below 1,699.89 

Net Excess of Income as Expenses for the Year $ 53,646.13 

Student Loans Made this Year L640.00 

Paid on Greenville Memorial Church Note L500.00 

Paid on Wachovia Bank & Trust Co. Note 5o!oOO.OO 

106,786.13 

DEFICIT DEC. 31, 1951 $ 216,525.98 

INCOME AND EXPENSES— STATE MISSIONS FUND 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 

Income: Designated Receipts _ $ 129,297.95 

Share of Undesignated Receipts " 176,462.94 

From Home Mission Board for Rural Churches L200.00 

From Sunday School Board 17* 117 36 

Dividend from Textiles Inc.. ' 41 oo 

Sale of Beds at Fruitland Assembly 3o!oo 

Sale of Baptist Annual 7 00 

From Baptist Foundation — Roanoke Association Missions . 30.00 

Interest on Student Notes 98^30 

From Wake Forest College Refund Salaries of Walcfen and Green '..'.../. 1 1,892! 50 

Payments on Student Notes. . ' 50 00 

From W.M.U.— For Radio Work "II"""""!™""!! 40o!o0 

From W.M.U. Allocation of 1951 Heck Jones Offering Toward Salary of "Worker with Displaced 

Persons in North Carolina 1,000.00 

Profit of Baptist Book Store — Raleigh, N. C 111111111111111111111 2! 834! 90 

Total Income g 330,461.95 

Expenses: 
Budgeted Expenses — Schedule Below 332, 161.84 

EXPENSES IN EXCESS OF INCOME FOR THE YEAR .$ 1,699.89 

BUDGETED EXPENSES-STATE MISSIONS FUND 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Division of Sunday School: 

Salary — Departmental Secretary _ __.$ 5,620.00 

Travel — Departmental Secretary 798.95 

Salary — Associational Man "11111"'.'." 4,60o!oO 

Travel— Associational Man... 11111111 1,237. 63 



180 Baptist State Convention 

Budget Expenses— Continued. 

Salary — Part Time Summer Worker 542.50 

Travel— Part Time Summer Worker 140.80 

Salary — Associate Secretary 3,060.00 

Travel — Associate Secretary 249.16 

Salary— Office Secretary 1,842.50 

Salary — Assistant Office Secretary 1,002.00 

Printing and Postage 1,047.42 

Office Rent 520.00 

Incidentals, Telephone and Supplies 1,127.18 

Assemblies 2,121.96 

Clinics 2,157.48 

Enlargement Efforts 5,638.35 

Total Division of Sunday School $ 31,705.93 

Division of Training Union: 

Salaries — Departmental Secretary $ 5,440.00 

Travel — Departmental Secretary 1,444.95 

Salary — Intermediate Leader 2,550.00 

Travel — Intermediate Leader 499.94 

Salary— Junior Leader 797.07 

Travel — Junior Leader 102.43 

Salary— Office Secretary 2,100.00 

Salary — Assistant Office Secretary 1,098.00 

Printing and Postage 1,420.24 

Office Rent 520.00 

Incidentals and Telephone 737.52 

Assemblies 4,108.43 

Enlargement Efforts 4,612.95 

Central Training Schools 903.10 

Total Division of Training Union $ 26,334.63 

Department of Student Union: 

Salary — Departmental Secretary % 5,500.00 

Travel — Departmental Secretary 1,428.24 

Salary — Administrative Associate 1,265.00 

Travel — Administrative Associate 302.76 

Salary— Office Secretary 1,715.00 

Office Rent 380.00 

Printing, Postage and Incidentals 2,040.26 

Focus Week and Conference Retreats 1,556.20 

Salary — Meredith College Campus Secretary 250.00 

Travel — Meredith College Campus Secretary 68.78 

Salary — Baptist Hospital Secretary 400.00 

Travel— Baptist Hospital Secretary 49.24 

Salary — Wake Forest Campus Secretary 1,500.00 

Travel — Wake Forest Campus Secretary 66.45 

Salary — Duke University Campus Secretary 725.32 

Travel — Duke University Campus Secretary 13.39 

Duke University B.S.U. Promotion 133.32 

Salary — Woman's College Campus Secretary 2,310.00 

Travel Woman's College Campus Secretary 36.41 

Woman's College Student Center House Upkeep 903.18 

Salary— Eastern Teachers College Campus Worker 2,440.00 

Travel Eastern Teachers College Campus Worker 82.70 

Eastern College Student Center House Upkeep 443.60 

Payment on Eastern College Student Center House 2,952.72 

Salary Appalachian Teachers College Campus Worker. 3,970.00 

Travel Appalachian Teachers College Campus Worker 109.42 

Appalachian Teachers College Student Center Expenses 240 . 00 

Salary— N. C. State College Campus Worker 4,660.00 

Travel— N. C. State College Campus Worker 159.02 

N. C. State College Student Center Office Supplies 1,200.00 

Salary West Teachers College Campus Worker 1,850.00 

Travel West Teachers College Campus Worker 69.07 

West Teachers College Student Center Expenses 300 . 00 

Salary — University of N. C. Campus Worker 4,960.00 

Travel— University of N. C. Campus Worker 112.62 

University of N. C. Student Center Expenses 1,200.00 

Salary — Pembroke College Campus Worker 950.00 

Total Department of Student Union $ 46,342.70 

Department of Evangelism: 

Salary — Departmental Secretary $ 6, 160.00 

Travel — Departmental Secretary 1,374.81 

Conferences 764.82 

Printing and Postage 277.30 

Total Department of Evangelism..-- . . I 8,576.93 



of North Carolina 181 

Church Extension: 

Lots— New Churches... $ 12,980.00 

College Centers 13,700.00 

Total Church Extension ...$ 26,680.00 

Pastors' Schools — General: 

Honorariums I 348. 00 

Board and Room 52.11 

Advertising 79.50 

Total Pastors' Schools— General _.$ 479.61 

Pastors' School — Caswell: 

Honorariums $ 582.35 

Board and Room 616.06 

Expense — Postage, etc 147.25 

Books 114.94 

Total Pastors School— Caswell $ 1,460.60 

Pastors' School — Fruitland: 

Honorariums $ 1,945.81 

Books. 1,192.91 

Coal 1,368.41 

Incidentals 80.35 

Salary and Travel (One-half) B. G. Henry 2,782.85 

Salary (One-half) S. Pitillo 1,242.00 

Total Pastors' School— Fruitland $ 8,612.33 

Radio Committee: 

Salary L. J. Moriss — Honorarium : S 300.00 

Postage and Express 253.30 

Office Supplies 31.74 

Total Radio Committee. S 5,585.04 

Rural Church: 

Salary — Departmental Secretary $ 5,590.00 

Travel — Departmental Secretary 931.92 

Salary— Office Secretary _. 1,882.50 

Conference for Church Leaders and Enlargement Efforts 691.74 

Printing, Postage 1,011.13 

Total Rural Church $ 10,107.29 

Caswell Assembly — Capital Outlay: 

Salary — R. K. Redwine, Director $ 3, 189.66 

Salary— W. A. Maxwell 3,650.00 

Salary— A. L. Lewis „ 1,980.00 

Salary— J. N. Todd 1,560.00 

Advances and Expense for Material and Equipment 5, 782 . 70 

Lease — Seaside 6,665.16 

Insurance 1, 785. 55 

Total Caswell Assembly— Capital Outlay $ 24,613.07 

Fruitland Assembly — Capital Outlay: 

Salary— S. Pitillo, Caretaker $ 1,292.00 

New Equipment 539.75 

Insurance 751.45 

Total Fruitland Assembly— Capital Outlay % 2,583.20 

Miscellaneous Items: 

Missionary Pastors Salaries $ 58,366.55 

Work With Silent People 2,288.34 

Work With Displaced People 2,716.70 

Aid to General Baptist State Convention — Negro 2,400.00 

Allied Church League Support 8,500.00 

Loans to Ministerial Students 1,640.00 

Repairs Spillman Cottage 22.90 

State Missions Day and Programs for State Missions 3, 957 . 48 

Visual Education Supplies 51.07 

Pages Biblical Recorder. 3,687.50 

Contingent 2,012.47 

Total Miscellaneous Items 85,643.01 

Debt Service: 

Payment on Principal I 50,000.00 

Interest on Loan 8,437.50 

Total Debt Service i 58,437.50 

Grand Total— State Missions Expenses $ 332, 161.84 



182 Baptist State Convention 



INCOME AND EXPENSES— BUILDING FUND 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Income: 
Rents: 
Biblical Recorder Building — 

From Baptist Book Store $ 2,200.00 

From Baptist State Convention 1,040.00 

From Biblical Recorder 1,020.00 

From Bynum Printing Co 3,240.00 

From King's Bindery 1,025.00 

Total Biblical Recorder Building T $ 8,525.00 

No. 119 Hillsboro St. Raleigh N. C 3,620.00 

No. 120 W. Morgan St. Parking Lot -. 685.00 

Charlotte Building: 

From Baptist Book Store S 4,800.00 

From Twelfth Step Service 1,375.00 6, 175.00 

Total Rents $ 19,005.00 

Dividend from Baptist Book Store, Raleigh, N. C - 25,330.86 

TOTAL INCOME S 21,538.08 

Expenses: 
Operating Cost and Debt Service Requirements — See Schedule Below 36,442.06 

EXPENSES IN EXCESS OF INCOME FOR THE YEAR % 14,903.98 

Other Income: 

Proceeds from Sale of Baptist Book Stores.. - 70,250.00 

NET BUILDING FUND INCOME FOR THE YEAR $ 55,346.02 



OPERATING EXPENSES AND DEBT SERVICE REQUIREMENTS BUILDING FUND 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Biblical Recorder Building: 

Supplies % 1,477.34 

Repairs 996.36 

Lights . 432.99 

Water 86.28 

Heat 1,244.65 

Janitor's Salary 2,340.00 

Annuity 68. 64 

Rent Insurance 155.12 

Taxes — City and County Advalorem 461.46 

F.I.C.A. Tax 30.91 

Total Biblical Recorder Building S 5,963.75 

Secretary's Home: 

City Advalorem Taxes % 129.06 

Repairs 242.56 

Transfer Stamps 44. 55 

Improvements 1, 147. 08 

I nsurance 36.60 

Total Secretary's Home $ 1,599.85 

No. 119 Hillsboro Street, Raleigh, N. C: 

Supplies S 142.24 

Fuel 396.65 

Repairs 475.06 

Water 17.70 

Lights 257.06 

Janitor's Salary 2,130.00 

Fire Insurance 256 . 1 

Interest— Miss Alford 1,683.31 

Payment on Indebtedness 5,000.00 

Property Taxes 62.31 

F.I.C.A. Tax . 2.60 

Renovating Basement and Baptist Student Union Offices 2, 139.83 

Total No. 119 Hillsboro Street, Raleigh N. C $ 12,562.86 

Charlotte Building: 

Water and Heat $ 830.76 

Payment on Indebtedness 11,500.00 

Interest on Indebtedness 2,221.88 

Insurance 318.81 

Repairs 489.90 

City and County Advalorium Taxes 915.98 

Rental Insurance 38.27 

Total Charlotte Building % 16,315. 



of North Carolina 183 

BALANCE SHEET— EDUCATION FUND 
December 31, 1951 
Assets: 

Due From Cooperative Program Fund .._ _.S 40,636.32 

Liabilities: 
No Liabilities 
Surplus— See Below - S 40,636.32 

Analysis of Surplus: 

Balance January 1, 1951 $ 35,264.46 

Income in Excess of Expenses for 1951 5,371.86 

Balance December 31, 1951— Per Above S 40,636.32 

INCOME AND EXPENSES— EDUCATION FUND 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Income: 

Designated Receipts $ 892.96 

Share of Undesignated Receipts 407,222.16 

From Baptist Foundation 219.00 

Total Income- $ 408,334.12 

Expenses: 

Council on Christian Education — 

Salary— Executive Secretary $ 8, 130.00 

Travel— Executive Secretary 1,361.29 

Salary Office Secretary 2.460.00 

Office Rent _ 725.00 

Printing, Postage and Miscellaneous 1,286.44 

Council Committee Meetings 1,322.53 $ 15,285.26 

Current Support of the Colleges- 
Wake Forest $ 124,189.00 

Meredith 91,226.00 

Mars Hill 58,366.00 

Gardner- Webb 37,793.00 

Campbell 40,007.00 

Wingate 21,419.00 

Chowan 10,000.00 383,000.00 

Audits 4,677.00 

Total Expenses $ 402,962.26 

Income in Excess of Expenses for the Year $ 5,371.86 

BALANCE SHEET— WAKE FOREST ENLARGEMENT FUND 

December 31, 1951 

Assets: 
No Assets 

Liabilities: 

Due Cooperative Program Fund S 2,555.38 

Deficit— See Below 2,555.38 

Analysis of Deficit: 

Balance January 1, 1951 $ 652,026.63 

ADD: Income in Excess of Expenses for the Year 120,588.08 

LESS: Bonds Held for Wake Forest Enlargement % 772,614.71 

Turned over to Treasurer Wake Forest College 775, 170.09 

DEFICIT DECEMBER 31, 1951 PER ABOVE 8 2.555.38 

INCOME AND EXPENSES— WAKE FOREST ENLARGEMENT FUND 

12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Income: 

Designated Receipts $ 261,291.72 

Interest Earned on U. S. Bonds 15,334.91 

Total Income. $ 276,626.63 

Expenses: 

Cash Turned Over to Treasurer Wake Forest College S 142,129.91 

Salary — Horace Easom 7,180.00 

Travel— Horace Easom 3,116.50 

Salary Office Secretary 1,740.00 

Printing, Postage and Office Supplies 1,344.29 

Office Rent 480.00 

Executive Committee of Seventeen 47.85 

Total Expenses 156,038.55 

Net Income for the Year $ 120,588.08 



184 Baptist State Convention 

CASWELL BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

SOUTHPORT, NORTH CAROLINA 

CASH RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 

October 1, 1950 Through September 30, 1951 
Receipts: 

Registration Fees $ 3,785.00 

Rooms 10,875.30 

Meals 30,028.36 

Cottage or Apartment Rent 2,460.65 

Water Rent 1,180.00 

Store Sales 5,338.52 

Worship Offerings 148.42 

Rent of Linens 5.00 

Baptist Book Store Rent 227.25 

Sale of Food from Cafeteria 116.75 

Sale of Surplus Property 2,151.80 

From Baptist State Convention 5,750.00 

House Rent 54.00 

Refund from Baptist Book Store Prior Year Express 15.00 

Refund from Baptist Book Store for Freight 63.17 

Rent of Boat Lift 15.00 

Rent of Hotel 200.00 

Telephone Commission 1.43 

Trailer Parking 5.00 

From Sale of Newspapers 66.35 

Fishing Privilege 50.00 

Sale of Postage 21.13 

Refund Overpayment Armour & Company Bill 208.32 

Refund J. P. Morgan for Advances to Staff 993.39 

Refund Loan to C. Hall 10.00 

Special Contributions 97.76 

Cash Overage 392.82 

Total Receipts $ 64,260.42 

Balance October 1, 1951 1,111.61 

Total To Account For $ 65,372.03 

Disbursements: 

Operating Expenses I 46,394.49 

Capital Expenditures: 

Salaries $ 2,794.26 

Materials for Improvements 2,521 .32 

Furniture and Equipment 1,233.32 6,548.90 

Express Charges for Book Store 63.17 

J. P. Morgan for Staff Expenses _. 986.77 

Advance to C. Hall 10.00 

Loan to Ann Poplin 25. 00 

Total Disbursements $ 54,028.33 

Cash in Banks and on Hand 11,343.70 

Total Accounted For $ 65,372.03 

STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENDITURES 
October 1, 1950 Through September 30, 1951 

Registration Fees $ 3,785.00 

Rooms. 10,875.30 

Meals 30,028.36 

Cottage or Apartment Rent 2,460.65 

Water Rent 1,180.00 

Store Sales 5,338.52 

Worship Offerings 148.42 

Rent of Linens 5.00 

Baptist Book Store Rent 227.25 

Sale of Food from Cafeteria 116.75 

House Rent 54.00 

Rent of Boat Lift 15.00 

Rent of Hotel. 200.00 

Telephone Commission 1.43 

Trailer Parking 5.00 

Sale of Newspapers 66.35 

Fishing Privilege 50.00 

Sale of Postage 21.13 

Refund from Armour and Company 208.32 

Cash Overage 392.82 

Special Contributions 97.76 

Total Revenue i 55,277.06 

Expenses: 
Operating Expenses — See Below 46,394.49 

Revenue in Excess of Expenses — Per Books Kept at Caswell Assembly $ 8,882.57 



or North Carolina 185 

LESS: 
Expenditures from State Mission Fund — Baptist State Convention: 

Salary and Travel— R. K. Redwine $ 3,564.66 

Insurance 2,870.50 

Lights at Seaside Assembly 61.07 

Lease of Seaside Assembly 6,604.09 

Salaries of Maintenance Personel: 

W. A. Maxwell— H— 13,600.00 1,800.00 

A. L. Lewis— U— 81,935.00 967.50 

L. W. Clemmons— '. 2 — $225.00 112.50 

J. N. Todd 1,560.00 17,540.32 

Net Operating Loss — Caswell Baptist Assembly .$ 8,657.75 

ADD: 

Capital Expenditures: 

W. A. Maxwell Salary $ 1,800.00 

A. L. Lewis Salary 967.50 

L. W. Clemmons Salary 112.50 

Salaries of Work Crews 2,794.26 

Materials for Improvements 2,521.32 

Furniture and Equipment 1,233.32 

$ 9 428.90 

Less: Sale of Surplus Property 2'l51.80 7,277.10 



Net Expenditures in Excess of Revenue S 15,934.85 



OPERATING EXPENSES 

October 1, 1950 Through September 30, 1951 
General Expenses: 

Salary of Director $ 2,170.00 

Directors Auto and Travel 450.14 

Staff Salaries 4,149.09 

Printing, Postage and Office Expense 516.12 

Telephone 276.34 

Electricity 1,243.72 

Ice and Fuel 2,603.36 

Water 1,875.00 

Nursery Supplies 39.02 

Infimary Supplies 59.97 

Household Supplies 313.88 

Staff Auto Expenses 168.11 

Maintenance and Repair 462.47 

Laundry 518.97 

Staff Entertainment 106.00 

Withholding Tax 537.40 

F.I.C.A. Tax 320.98 

Auditing 177.44 

Newspapers 73.00 

Gifts to Staff... 90.00 

Doctors Fee 3.00 

Honorariums 401.50 

Electricity at Seaside 97.02 

Total General Expenses $ 16,652.53 

Dining Room Expenses: 

Food $ 17,018.98 

Salaries Key Personnel Only 5,863.33 

Replacements 1,189.19 

Supplies 67.40 

Fuel 406.63 

Electricity 134.00 

Ice 593.60 

Total Dining Room Expenses $ 25,273.13 

Assembly Store Expenses: 
Cost of Merchandise 4,468.83 

Total Operating Expenses $ 46,394.49 



186 



Baptist State Convention 



FRUITLAND BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 
HENDERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 

CASH RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 
12 Months Ended September 30, 1951 

Preacher's 

Receipts: School Assembly Total 

Registration Fees S I 2,303.00 $ 2,303.00 

Room Rents 6,319.08 6,319.08 

Board Fees 10,361.57 13,490.04 23,851.61 

Extra Meals 270.63 391.19 661.82 

"Duck In" Sales 85.00 1,354.11 1,439.11 

Telephone Charges Refunded 47.77 62.87 110.64 

Miscellaneous Receipts— Linen Rentals, etc 60.07 36.10 96.17 

Sale of Office Supplies 3.93 3.93 

Sale of Used Sink 8.00 8.00 

■ Ping Pong Receipts 1.60 1.60 

Insurance Recovery from Lightning Damage. 177.84 177.84 

Refund for Doctors Fee and Hospital 5.00 5.00 

Refund of Staff Expenses— J. P. Morgan 385.02 385.02 

Refund of Freight Charges— G. T. Stapleton 136.99 136.99 

Total Receipts $ 10,825.04 $ 24,674.77 $ 35,499.81 

Balance September 30, 1950 2,084.69 31,97 2,116.66 

Total to Account for $ 12,909.73 $ 24,706.74 $ 37,616.47 

Disbursements: 

Operating Expenses— Schedule Below f 11,524.53 $ 20,024.53 $ 31,549.06 

Advance for Staff Expenses J. P. Morgan 385.02 385.02 

Freight Charges Paid for G. T. Stapleton 136 . 99 136 . 99 

Total Disbursements $ 11,524.53 $ 20,546.54 $ 32,071.07 

Balance September 30, 1951 1,385.20 4,160.20 5,545.40 

Total Accounted for $ 12,909.73 J 24,706.74 $ 37,616.47 



FRUITLAND BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 
REVENUE AND EXPENDITURES 
12 Months Ended September 30, 1951 

Preachers' 

Revenue: School Assembly Total 

Registration Fees ..% $ 2,303.00 $ 2,303.00 

Room Rents 6,319.08 6,319.08 

Board Fees 10,361.57 13,490.04 23,851.61 

Extra Meals 270.63 391.19 661.82 

"Duck-In" Sales 85.00 1,354.11 1,439.11 

Telephone Charges Refunded 47.77 62.87 110.64 

Miscellaneous— Linens, etc 60.07 36.10 96.17 

Sale of Office Supplies 3.93 3.93 

Sale of Used Sink 8.00 8.00 

Ping Pong Receipts 1.60 1.60 

Insurance Recovery from Lightning Damage 177.84 177.84 

Refund for Doctors Fee and Hospital 5.00 5.00 

Total Revenue $ 10,825.04 $ 24,152.76 % 34,977.80 

Expenses: 

Operating Expenses— Schedule Below 11,524.53 20,024.53 31,549.06 

Revenue in Excess of Expenses — Deficit in Italic — Per Assembly 

Books $ 699.49 $ 4,128.23 $ 3,428.74 

Expenses Paid by State Mission Fund — Baptist State Con- 
vention: 

Salary and Travel— Director $ 2,732.85 S 2,732.86 

Salary of Care Taker 2,394.00 2,394.00 

Incidentals 18.75 18.75 

Books 611.64 611.64 

Honorariums 865.81 865.81 

Coal 1,337.08 1,337.08 

Total $ 7,960.13 % 7,960.13 

Net Operating Loss or Profit $ 8,659.62 $ 4,128.23 % 4,631.39 

Capital Expenditure: 

Two Water Coolers — From State Missions Fund 539.75 

Expenditures in Excess of Revenue S 5,071.14 



of North Carolina 187 

fruitland baptist assembly 
operating expenses 

12 Months Ended September 30, 1951 

Preacher's 

School Assembly Total 

Telephone S 151.43 $ 131.95 S 283.38 

Staff Salaries 2,811.50 2,811.50 

Salary B. G. Henry, Director 2,358.00 2,358.00 

Travel and Auto Expense B. G. Henry 104.81 54.39 159.20 

Truck Expense 190.52 207.06 397.58 

Other Labor 100.63 81.25 181.88 

Salary Cook and Helpers 2,450.25 2,093.43 4,543.68 

Purchases for Dining Room 6,192.01 8,402.20 14,594.21 

Clerical Salaries 760.00 484.04 1,244.04 

Repairs Building and Equipment 437.28 487.98 925.26 

Office Supplies, Printing 149.30 158.91 308.21 

Other Supplies.. 188.31 338.96 527.27 

Laundry 46.00 249.76 295.76 

Heat, Lights, Power 594.79 484.16 1,078.95 

Purchases for "Duck-In" 1,013.89 1,013.89 

Social Secruity Taxes 46.42 46.42 

Bad Check 28.00 28.00 

Medical Services 37.50 37.50 

Post Office Box Rent. .«. 3.00 3.00 6.00 

Honorariums 25.00 186.55 211.55 

Refunds 50.50 50.50 

Gas and Oil for Tractor and Mower „ 3.06 8.60 11.66 

Insurance 28.66 203.63 232.29 

Bank Service Charge 5.38 5.62 11.00 

Audit 92.50 92.50 185.00 

Freight Charges 1.60 1.85 3.45 

Flowers 2.00 2.00 

Express on Luggage .88 .88 



Total | 11,524.53 $ 20,024.53 $ 31,549.06 



BAPTIST BOOK STORE 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 

BALANCE SHEET 

December 31, 1951 
Assets: 
Current: 

Cash In Bank $ 162.53 

Petty Cash _ 45.00 

Merchandise Inventory 43,375.04 

Accounts Receivable _ % 32,951.30 

Less: Reserve for Doubtful Accounts 3,917.49 29,033.81 

Total Current Assets $ 72,616.38 

Fixed Assets: 

Furniture and Fixtures I 7,228.68 

Less: Depreciation Written Off 4,919.78 

Book Value of Fixed Assets 2,308.90 

Other Assets: 
Returned Checks 6.81 

Total Assets $ 74,932.09 

Liabilities: 

Account Payable Baptist Sunday School Board S 891.76 

Due Baptist State Convention of North Carolina— One-Half Profit for 1951 9,752.77 

Total Liabilities $ 10,644.53 

Net Worth 64,287.56 

Total Liabilities and Net Worth $ 74,932.09 



PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Sales. $ 223,210.83 

Less: 

Returns and Refunds $ 13,498.66 

Excise Tax 606.13 

Sales Tax 1,839.82 15,944.61 

Net Sales $ 207,266.22 



188 Baptist State Convention 

Cost of Sales: 

Inventory January 1, 1951... $ 34,219.57 

Purchases 143,350.19 

Freight and Express 3,145.16 

Total $ 180,714.92 

LESS: Inventory December 31, 1951 43,375.04 

Cost of Sales 137,339.88 

Gross Profit on Sales $ 69,926.34 

Operating Expenses: 

Headquarters Expense J 4, 181.83 

Salaries— (Schedule 3) 24,445.94 

Book Stores Share Relief and Annuity 537.26 

General Expenses 1,722.62 

Rent 2,275.00 

Advertising 3,347.39 

Telephone and Telegraph 537.17 

Printing and Office Supplies 1,282.01 

Postage 5,964.27 

Privilege License 142.00 

Traveling Expenses 758.82 

Bank Service and Exchange Charges 94.87 

Insurance. 555.04 

Depreciation 433.72 

Total Operating Expenses 46,277.94 

Operating Profit $ 23,648.40 

Other Income: 

Collection on Charged Off Accounts 8.25 

Out of Date Checks Canceled 54.11 

Total Income $ 23,710.76 

Other Deductions: 

Bad Accounts Charged Off $ 287.72 

Allowance for Doubtful Accounts 3,917.49 4,205.21 

Net Profit for the Year $ 19,505.55 



BAPTIST BOOK STORE 
CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 

BALANCE SHEET 
December 31, 1951 
Assets: 
Current: 

Cash on Hand— Fruitland 8 10.87 

Petty Cash 175.00 

Cash In Bank 838.30 

Returned Checks 10.00 

Merchandise Inventory 56,508.46 

Accounts Receivable— Trade $ 29,963.57 

Less: Reserve for Doubtful Accounts 3,933.84 26,029.73 

Other Receivables 1,338.06 

Total Current Assets. $ 84,910.42 

Furniture and Fixtures— Cost % 14,178.19 

Less: Depreciation Charged Off 3,489.10 

Book Value of Fixed Assets 10,689.09 

Total Assets $ 95,599.51 

Liabilities: 

Accounts Payable— Baptist Sunday School Board $ 67 , 689 . 60 

Accounts Payable — Trade 1,465.43 

Payroll Taxes Withheld, Payable 429.41 

Due Baptist State Convention of N. C. One-Half Profits of 1951 5,823.06 

Total Liabilities % 75,407.60 

Net Worth 20,191.91 

Total Liabilities and Net Worth. .% 95,599.51 



of North Carolina 189 

profit and loss account 

12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Sales ? 231,537.88 

Less: 

Sales Tax I 2,317.77 

Excise Tax 182.20 

Refunds and Allowances 11,358.84 13,858.81 

Net Sales $ 217,679.07 

Cost of Sales: 

Inventory January 1, 1951 $ 44,686.34 

Purchases Current Year — 149,412.13 

Freight and Express 2,501.62 

Total... % 196,600.09 

Less: Inventory December 31, 1951 56,508.46 

Cost of Sales - 140,091.63 

Gross Profit on Sales I 77,587.44 

Operating Expenses: 

Salaries and Wages $ 30,145.94 

General Expenses 1,150.02 

Light, Heat, and Water 266.69 

Rent 4,822.00 

Repairs and Maintenance of Equipment 481.69 

Advertising 4,680.08 

Telephone and Telegraph 912.54 

Printing and Office Supplies. 3,333.56 

Postage 5,355.10 

Taxes 9.29 

Traveling Expenses 1,011.75 

Bank Service and Exchange Charges 156.68 

Insurance 901.89 

Pension Expense 742.27 

F.I.C.A. Tax— Social Security 181.86 

Headquarters Expense 4,667.06 

Film Rental Commission 1,570.13 

Depreciation 850.69 

Total Operating Expenses __ 61,239.24 

Operating Profit — $ 16,348.20 

Other Income: 

Cash Over S 119.62 

Bad Debts Recovered 84.97 

Out of Date Outstanding Checks Voided 42.52 

Insurance Recovery for Bodily Injuries Paid in 1950 50.00 

Total Other Income 297.11 



Total Operating Profit and Other Income $ 16,645.31 

Other Deductions: 

Returned Checks Charged Off t 32.87 

Bad Accounts Charged Off 1,032.48 

Allowance for Doubtful Accounts 3,933.84 4,999.19 

Net Profit, for the Year $ 11,646.12 



BAPTIST ORPHANAGE OF NORTH CAROLINA, INC. 
CURRENT FUND INCOME AND EXPENSE 
Year Ended December 31, 1951 
Income: 

Churches, W.M.S., and Sunday Schools— Cash _$ 528,529.14 

Churches, W.M.S., and Sunday Schools — Food 16,964.11 

Individuals— Cash for Designated Children 16,003.06 

Individuals— Cash for Special Gifts 24,218.51 

The Duke Endowment 17,480.51 

Interest— Endowment 27,729.62 

Interest — Sunday Trusts 1,386.03 

Interest— Current Fund 4,987.37 

Rent 550.10 

Profit from Print Shop and Charity and Children 6,393.50 

Total Income S 644,251.95 



190 Baptist State Convention 

Expenses: 

Maintenance Cost— Mills Home.. S 349,561.92 

Maintenance Cost — Kennedy Home 146,800.78 

Extra Institutional Service 32,220.59 

Annuities Paid 4,544.78 

Improvements: Land, Buildings and Equipment 75,745.29 

Total Expenses 608,873.36 

Excess of Income Over Expense $ 35,378.59 



STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION 
December 31, 1951 

Plant and Equipment— Capital Fund $ 2,112,203.43 

Current Fund.. 546,289.29 

Endowment 758,854.11 

Loan Funds 28,639.28 

Total Assets.. $ 3,445,986.11 



Liabilities None 

Net Worth $ 3,445,986.11 



Total Liabilities and Net Worth % 3,445,986.11 



NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST HOSPITALS, INC. 
WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 

BALANCE SHEET 
December 31, 1951 
Assets: 
Current Fund: 

Cash.... $ 36,686.26 

Surgical Funds— Invested.. 66,669.63 

Surgical Fund— Cash 8,174.09 

Housing Project — Cash 16,953.51 

Housing Project — Prepaid Insurance 1,069.20 

U. S. Government Securities 796.25 

Accounts Receivable — Patients — Net 197,021.75 

Accounts Receivable-X-Ray 11,462.35 

Other Account Receivable 2,195.01 

Inventories 85,921.84 

Prepaid Insurance 3,976.29 

Duke Endowment— Accrued— 1951 21,422.00 

Due from Plant Fund... 141,500.00 

Total Current Fund Assets.. $ 593,848.18 

Endowment Fund: 
Investments 3,225.95 

Plant Fund: 

Cash— Building Fund S 15,647.13 

Cash— South Wing Fund 372,286.59 

U. S. Government Bonds 37.50 

Savings & Loan— South Wing Fund. 194,265.32 

U. S. Treasury Bond— 200,000.00 

Stocks of Corporation— South Wing Fund 84,300.00 

Stocks— Urology Fund 15,000.00 

Land 105,584.83 

Buildings .$ 1,121,989.41 

Equipment 451,105.79 

1 573 095 20 

Less: Depreciation '696U53.20 876,642.00 

Building— Construction Fund 227.610.51 

Total Plant Fund Assets 2,091,373.88 

Total Assets $ 2,688,448.01 

Liabilities: 
Current Fund: 

Reserve— Surgical Fund $ 78,843.72 

Reserve— Housing Project Fund 17,866.79 

Reserve-X-Ray Account 11,462.35 

Net Worth 489,675.32 

Total Current Fund Liabilities and Net Worth $ 593,848.18 



of North Carolina 191 

Endowment Fund: 
Capital — Unexpendable 3,225.95 

Plant Fund: 

Reserve Enlargement Fund.. ...$ 1,028,482.42 

Reserve Davis Chapel Fund 50,000.00 

Reserve Polio Fund 2,211.00 

Due Current Fund 141,500.00 

Net Worth 854,200.46 



Total Plant Fund Liabilities and Net Worth $ 2,091,373. 



Total Liabilities and Net Worth $ 2, 



INCOME AND EXPENSES 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1951 
Receipts: 

Patient Charges . . S 1,463,215.64 

Less: Charity Allowances and Discounts Adjusted 529,206.47 



$ 934,009.17 
Plus: Reclaimed Accounts 19,403.09 



Total Batient Receipts % 953,412.26 

Baptist Contributions (Mother's Day and W.M.U. Linens) $ 157,130.88 

Other Contributions 177,258.64 334,389.52 



Total Receipts $ 1,287,801.78 

Expenses: 

Patients' Operating Expenses $ 1,341,233 71 

Depreciation 61,681.12 1,410,914.83 

Net Loss After Depreciation $ 123,113.05 



STATISTICS 
AND OTHER DATA 



Compiled by 

L. L. MORGAN 

Statistical Secretary 



13 



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E. Y. Walker, Lynnstone Court, Ashe- 
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Ralph Herron, 26 Warnboldt, Ave., 
Asheville 

James Nixon, 443 Beaucatcher, Rd., 
Asheville 






Mission Sunday 
Schools: 

* Anderson Cove 

Beverly Hills 

Orthopedic Home _. 

Revell Memorial 

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Theron Carpenter, Paw Creek 

Avery Manor, Rt. 1, Hunterville 

Mac Robinson, 116 Oregon St., Char- 
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Paul H. Price, Rt. 4, Charlotte 

W. A. Campbell, Rt. 1, Charlotte 

Leon Brooks. Rt. 9. Charlotte 


D. L. Locke, Rt. 3, Charlotte. 

Mrs. D. C. Wesson, Box 112, Charlotte. 

R. M. Gregory, 2030 Barringer Drive, 
Charlotte 

E. C. Lovell, 1315 Lexington Avenue, 
Charlotte... . 

H. E. Harrill, 2217 Green St., Charlotte 
M. G. Perry, 1538 Providence Drive, 

Charlotte... __ 

.F. M. Bridges, 150 Jackson Homes, 

Charlotte 

Grady Alexander, Matthews.. 


H. L. Ferguson, 216 Bradford Dr., Char- 
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Charles P. Auten, Box 451, Paw Creek. 

J. R. Blauchard, Rt. 2, Matthews 

M. G. Chapman, 215 Lakewood Ave., 
Charlotte 

W. E. Entrekin, Rt. 4, Charlotte 

J. W. Digh, Rt. 1, Charlotte 

William A. Thomas, Rt. 9, Box 73A,. 
Charlotte ___ __ 


C. W. Propst, Rt. 3, Charlotte 

D. C. Wesson, Box 112, Charlotte 

Coit R. Troutman, Jr., 1501 Kimberly 

Rd.. Charlotte 




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299 



STATISTICAL REPORT OF ALL ASSOCIATIONS 



Associations 


Baptisms 


Number 
Churches 


Church 
Member- 
Ship 


Total Local 
Church Contribu- 
tions (Pastor's 
Salary, etc) 


Total 
Denomi- 
national 
Contributions 


Grand Total 
Contributions 




156 
16 
230 
294 
464 
127 
315 
219 
414 
238 
107 
250 

1,375 
278 
881 
871 
553 
803 
62 
362 
444 
209 
93 
495 
155 
306 
232 

1,623 
353 
445 
453 
860 
694 
459 
279 

1,408 
257 
195 
449 
315 
170 
809 
393 

1,610 

1,247 
951 
321 

1,798 
593 
482 
241 
605 
856 
168 
289 
471 
353 
89 
78 
388 
503 
237 
347 
163 
202 
519 
509 
110 
315 
904 
293 
180 
612 


21 
12 
23 
57 
33 
29 
33 
30 
38 
33 
27 
35 
82 
27 
42 
62 
59 
43 
15 
59 
41 
21 
16 
38 
21 
29 
45 
60 
38 
49 
47 
62 
37 
28 
41 
51 
36 
30 
38 
24 
32 
58 
23 
71 
67 
75 
42 
82 
61 
31 
34 
57 
58 
28 
22 
31 
43 
26 
18 
59 
60 
47 
44 
30 
47 
52 
59 
30 
45 
50 
31 
33 
40 


4,560 

839 

4,574 

5,986 

6,287 

3,629 

6,898 

4,983 

7,030 

7,288 

3,112 

7,255 

22,953 

3.857 

12,272 

13,485 

11,411 

9,393 

1,129 

15,058 

9,883 

4,983 

1,885 

8,247 

4,901 

9,450 

7,928 

23,541 

8,034 

10,111 

11,016 

20,355 

10,171 

8,899 

6,880 

22,277 

6,737 

4,349 

11,011 

5,110 

3,967 

12,519 

6,747 

26,116 

24,240 

28,415 

6,346 

26,576 

15,729 

9,164 

7,449 

17,045 

14,454 

4,343 

3,635 

9,528 

9,802 

3,986 

1,852 

10,378 

15,689 

7,206 

8,146 

5,032 

8,585 

11,486 

16,586 

3,629 

7,849 

13,175 

7,536 

5,266 

19,050 


$ 154,195 

11,403 

118,389 

36, 663 

174,501 

40,977 

255,410 

105,503 

209,750 

49,457 

61,239 

215,039 

650,882 

30,308 

440,927 

391,275 

228,458 

347,332 

11,973 

225,875 

311,387 

119,971 

24,531 

118,866 

108,065 

187,578 

81,876 

1,005,140 

206,398 

235.304 

219,996 

643,413 

261,122 

162,135 

62,338 

1,747,135 

94,961 

91,661 

422,222 

115,913 

28,027 

414,390 

207,651 

1,180,502 

931,516 

648,513 

220,961 

880,684 

258,881 

482,357 

217,024 

455,279 

630,943 

104,802 

93,908 

292,507 

373,753 

32,235 

17,988 

169,279 

241,335 

58,873 

92,148 

77,772 

60,800 

210,326 

392,144 

19,692 

88,749 

483,206 

138,124 

41,294 

541,675 


$ 8,712 

1,356 
20,661 

7,596 
37,166 

3,306 
26.778 
25,133 
29,581 

6,302 

7,957 

16,564 

109,034 

6,235 
97,987 
63,546 
41,983 
49,341 
700 
67,260 
48,425 
25,878 

2,579 
43,375 
13,932 
40,666 
19,197 
200,936 
37,310 
32,730 
37,248 
133,558 
74,420 
41,460 
13,802 
202,494 
10,999 
15,135 
95,177 
39,495 

2,735 
70,969 
40,979 
262,716 
213,569 
169.731 
35,680 
173,637 
95,864 
60,978 
37,454 
93,297 
119,859 

7,336 
13,995 
57,188 
44,603 

3,609 

1,090 
33,540 
56,560 

7,684 
14,445 
12,942 
10,437 
37,108 
102,984 

2,530 
15,262 
79,802 
17,614 
10,791 
158,760 


$ 162,907 




12,759 




139,050 




44,259 




211,667 




44,283 




282,188 




130,636 




239,331 




55,759 




69,196 


Brushy Mountain 

Buncombe 


231,603 
759,916 




36.543 




538,914 


Caldwell 


454,821 




270,441 


Catawba River 

Cherokee 


396,673 
12,673 




293,135 


Columbus 


359,812 


Dan Valley 


145,849 


Dock.. 


27,110 


Eastern 


162,241 


Elkin 


121,997 


Flat River 


228,244 


French Broad 


101,073 


Gaston 


1,206,076 


Green River 


243,708 




268,034 


Johnston. . 


257,244 


Kings Mountain 

Liberty. 


776,971 
335,542 


Little River . .. . 


203,595 


Macon 


76,140 


Mecklenburg 


1,949,629 


Mitchell. .. 


105,960 




106,796 


Mt. Zion 


517,399 


Neuse 


155,408 


New Found 


30,762 


New South River 

Pee Dee 


485,359 
248,630 


Piedmont 


1,443,218 


Pilot Mountain 

Raleigh 


1,145,085 
818,144 


Randolph 


256,641 


Roanoke 


1,054,321 




354,745 




543,335 


Sandy Creek.. ... 


254,478 


Sandy Run 


548,576 


South Fork 


750,802 


South Mountain 

South Sandy Creek 

South Yadkin 


112,138 
107,903 
349,695 
418,356 


Stone Mountain 

Stony Fork 


35,844 
19,078 


Surry... 


202,819 


Tar River 


297,895 


Tennessee River 

Three Forks 


66,557 
106,593 




90,714 




71,237 


Union 


247,434 




495,128 


West Liberty 


22,222 


Western N. C 

Wilmington... 


104,011 
563,008 


Yadkin 


155,738 


Yancey 


52,085 


Yates 


700,435 






Total. 


34,545 


2,998 


719,293 


$ 20,066,906 


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of North Carolina 307 

STATISTICAL SUMMARY 1951 

L. L. Morgan, Secretary 

This is my sixteenth annual report and I have the joy of present- 
ing the best annual record in the history of our Convention. Some 
comparisons with 1936 will help us to see the tremendous growth 
we have experienced. 

In 1936 we reported 2,451 churches with a membership of 465,- 
698. In 1951 we have 2,956 churches with 714,307 members. Our 
gifts: 

Mission Local Totals 

1936 $ 567,531 $2,441,227 $3,008,758 

1951 3,814,827 20,024,625 23,839,452 

This is a total gain of $20,830,694 in fifteen years, and an in- 
crease from $6.46 per member in 1936 to $33.37 per member in 
1951. 

In 1936 we reported 2,437 Sunday Schools with a membership 
of 391,194. We now have 2,983 Sunday Schools with a membership 
of 592,937. Our Vacation Bible School work has increased from 
180 schools in 1936 to 2,093 schools in 1951. 

The reports are based on the associational year and the financial 
figures are not the same as those based on the calendar year re- 
ported by our Convention treasurer. There are 71 white associations 
and two Indian associations as associate members of the convention. 

Church Membership 

There are 2,956 churches with a combined membership of 714,- 
307. Last year we reported 2,915 churches with a membership of 
687,760. This represents a gain of 41 churches and 26,547 members, 
or 3.72 per cent gain. There are 42 Indian churches with a member- 
ship of 4,986. 

Baptisms 

During the year we received 34,205 members by baptism. This 
represents a gain of 1,910 or 5.91 per cent as compared with 1950 
figures. The number of churches reporting no baptisms increased 
from 422 to 459. Forty Indian churches reported 340 baptisms, a 
gain of 90. 

Gifts 

For all work, such as debts, buildings, fuel, lights, pastoral sup- 
port, and other operating expenses, the sum given was 320,024,625. 
This represents a gain over last year of $2,455,965, or 13.98 per 
cent. Gifts to all missions, education and benevolences amounted to 
$3,814,827 which is a gain of $282,384 or 7.99 per cent. The total of 
all gifts to all causes was $23,839,452. This is a gain over last year 
of $2,738,349 or 12.98 per cent. 

CO-OPERATING CHURCHES 

The number of churches contributing to denominational objects 
was 2,879. This is a gain of 69 churches. Seventy-seven churches 



308 Baptist State Convention 

failed to give to one or more objects fostered by the Convention. 
Last year there were 105 churches that failed to give to one or 
more objects of the Convention. We had 41 new churches organized 
which accounts for the difference. 

Per Capita Gifts 

The per capita gift to local objects for 1950 was $25.54; in 1951 
it was $28.03. The per capita gift to mission objects for 1950 was 
$5.14; in 1951 it was $5.34. The per capita gifts to all objects, local 
and denominational for 1950 was $30.68; in 1951 it was $33.37. 

Sunday Schools 

There are 2,956 churches, of which 2,941 have Sunday Schools, 
15 churches reported no Sunday Schools. There are 42 mission 
schools, making a total of 2,983 Sunday Schools with a membership 
of 592,937. This is a gain of 38 schools and 25,883 members. Leo- 
nard L. Morgan is Secretary of the Sunday School Department, Mrs. 
Myra S. Motley and D. P. Brooks are associate secretaries; Miss 
Grace Yow is Office Secretary. The offices are located in the 
Biblical Recorder Building, Raleigh, North Carolina. 

Vacation Bible Schools 

We now have reports of 2,093 Vacation Bible Schools with an 
enrollment of 191,593. Last year the total number of schools was 
1,967 with an enrollment of 177,440. This shows a gain of 117 
schools and 14,153 in enrollment. In addition to this, our two 
Indian Associations reported 33 schools with an enrollment of 
3,650. This work is promoted by the Sunday School Department 
with Mrs. Myra S. Motley as leader. 

Training Unions 

Of the 2,956 churches 1,423 reported Training Unions with a 
membership of 115,222. Last year we reported 1,363 Training 
Unions with a membership of 108,097. This is a gain of 60 unions 
and 7,125 members. In addition to this, eight Indian churches re- 
ported a membership of 629. Mr. James P. Morgan is Secretary of 
the Department; Miss Betty Brewer is Intermediate worker; Miss 
Kay Teague, Junior worker left the Department during the year to 
go with the First Baptist Church, Spartanburg, S. C. Mrs. Gerald 
Maynard resigned as office Secretary and Miss Marguerite George, 
the associate Secretary was promoted to take her place. The offices 
are located in the Biblical Recorder Building, Raleigh, North Caro- 
lina. 

Student Union 

More than 15,000 Baptist students are enrolled in the forty colleges 
and universities in North Carolina. Another 5,000 are enrolled in 
the forty business colleges and in the Nurses' Training Schools. 
Organized Baptist Student Union councils function on twenty-five 



of North Carolina 309 

white campuses, three negro colleges, three Nurses' Training Schools 
and one Indian College. 

Rev. James W. Ray is Secretary of the department; Miss Reve 
Stewart is administrative associate, and Mrs. Clairene Keith is the 
office secretary. The offices are located at 119 Hillsboro St. 

Woman's Missionary Union 

Of the 2,956 churches, 1,734 reported W.M.U. organizations with 
a total membership of 131,569. In addition to these, 14 Indian 
churches reported a W.M.U. membership of 643. These reports are 
based on the associational year and are not the same as those based 
on the year ending September 30, 1951, used by the Woman's 
Missionary Union. We give below the report from Miss Ruth Prov- 
ence, W.M.U. Secretary: 

Of the 2,956 churches, 1,768 reported W.M.U. organizations with 
a total membership of 118,956. In addition to these, 21 Indian 
churches reported a W.M.U. membership of 1,224. Ann Hasseltine 
Y.W.A.'s on college campuses number 10, with a reported member- 
ship of 966; there are three Grace McBride Y.W.A.'s in hospitals 
with a membership of 85. Detailed records are found in the annual 
minutes of the Woman's Missionary Union. 

State personnel includes: Mrs. C. Gordon Maddrey, president; 
Miss Ruth Provence, executive secretary; Mrs. W. I. Powell, treas- 
urer; Miss Hilda Mayo, young people's secretary; Rev. B. W. Jack- 
son, Royal Ambassador Secretary; Mrs. John Wacaster and Miss 
Marie Epley, field representatives. Offices: 119 Hillsboro St., Ra- 
leigh, North Carolina. 

In accordance with the action of the General Board, the two 
Indian Associations are now regular members of the convention 
rather than associate members. Our consolidated tables show this 
change, but we did not show the change in this summary. 



310 Baptist State Convention 

NORTH CAROLINA MISSIONARIES ON FOREIGN FIELDS 

Appointed 

Rev. W. C. Newton. Hwanghsien, China (retired) 1903 

Mrs. Maude Burke Dozier, Japan, (retired) 1906 

Mrs. Mary Bryson Tipton, Shanghai, China (retired) 1909 

Rev. Charles A. Leonard, Hawaii (retired) 1910 

Rev. J. B. Hipps, Shanghai, China.— 1913 

Rev. H. H. McMillan, Shoochow, China 1913 

Mrs. Lelia Memory McMillan, Shoochow, China 1913 

Miss R. Pearle Johnson, Shanghai, China 1915 

Mrs. Attie Bostick League, Kweiteh, China (retired) 1916 

Rev. A. R. Gallimore, Waichow, China (retired) 1918 

Rev. J. C. Powell, Shaki, Nigeria, Africa 1919 

Mrs. Rosa Hocutt Powell, Shaki, Nigeria, Africa 1919 

Mrs. Nell Fowler Olive, Chinkiang, China (retired) 1920 

Miss Alda Grayson. Hawaii - 1921 

Miss Katie Murray, Chengchow, China 1922 

Rev. Lonnie Edwood Blackman, Hawaii 1922 

Mrs. Gladys Yates Blackman, Hawaii 1922 

Rev. John A. Abernathy, Korea 1924 

Rev. Frank T. N. Woodward, Hawaii 1924 

Rev. William B. Johnson, Indonesia 1925 

Miss Marjorie Spence, Temuco, Chile 1925 

Mrs. E. M. Bostick, Jr., China (retired) 1923 

Mrs. Belle Tyner Johnson, China (retired) 1923 

Rev. A. S. Gillespie, Kaifeng, China 1931 

Mrs. Pauline Pittard Gillespie, Kaifeng, China 1931 

Mrs. Edwin B. Dozier, Japan 1933 

Miss Elizabeth Hale, Shanghai, China 1934 

Rev. W. Dewey Moore, Rome, Italy 1937 

Miss Vivian Estelle Nowell, Nigeria, Africa 1938 

Miss Viola Campbell. Mexico - 1942 

Mrs. Doris Thompson McGee, Africa 1945 

Rev. John Sidney McGee, Africa 1945 

Miss Bertie Lee Kendrick, Hawaii 1945 

Miss Frances Talley, Japan -.1946 

Rev. Benjamin Ray Lawton, Italy 1947 

Rev. James Palmer Kirk, Brazil 1947 

Mrs. Barbara Williams Deal, Colombia 1947 

Miss Lucy Ernelle Brooks. Nigeria, Africa 1947 

Rev. Edward Humphrey, Nigeria, Africa 1948 

Mrs. Edward Humphrey, Nigeria, Africa 1948 

Miss Virginia Miles, Philippine Islands 1948 

Dr. W. Donald Moore. China 1948 

Rev. Quinn Morgan, Nigeria, Africa 1948 

Miss Stella A. Austin, Nigeria, Africa 1949 

Rev. Elmo Scoggin, Palestine 1949 

Mrs. Heber Peacock, Zurich, Switzerland 1950 

Rev. Worth C. Grant, Tokyo, Japan 1950 



of North Carolina 311 

Miss Virginia Highfill, Tokyo, Japan 1950 

Miss Ada Ruth Swann, Lebanon 1950 

Mrs. Charles E. Compton, Brazil 1950 

Miss Mary Frances Page, Eku, Nigeria 1950 

Rev. Robert Lawson Harris, San Jose, Costa Rica 1950 

Mrs. Hubert K. Middleton, Chile 1950 

Rev. Hubert K. Middleton, Chile 1950 

Rev. William Parker Andrews, Chile 1950 

Rev. John Samuel Oliver, Brazil 1950 

Mrs. Burley Caden, Brazil 1951 



312 



Baptist State Convention 



MINISTERIAL AND TRAINING SCHOOL STUDENTS 

FROM NORTH CAROLINA IN OUR COLLEGES 

AND SEMINARIES 

CAMPBELL JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Buies's Creek 



Adams, Clyde, Bladenboro 
Bene, Richard, Faison 
Bunting, Ken M., Parmele 
Buchanan, Jerreal, Roxboro 
Bunce, Henry L., Fayetteville 
Canipe, Tommie Lee, 

Rocky Mount 
Cooke, Wilson, Charlotte 
Cannup, Manuel, Charlotte 
Croom, J. D., Kinston 
Crumpler, Mildred, Fayetteville 
Coppedge, Harvey L., 

Rocky Mount 
Ellis, Joe E., Burlington 
Hedgepeth, Edwin, Fairmont 
Hicks, Dallas, Charlotte 
Hicks, Alden Lee, Staley 
Hinson, Charles, Fair Bluff 
Hood, Whitley, Benson 
Howard, Earl W., McLeansville 
Hunter, Robert, Winston-Salem 
Johnson, J. P., Fayetteville 
Kennedy, Neil McKay, 

Fayetteville 



Mitchell, Norman, Durham 
Moore, Howard Donald 

Elizabethtown 
Neal Woodrow, Essex 
Oliver, Lawrence, Carthage 
Page, Dewey V., Stedman 
Patterson, Aubry, Charlotte 
Pullian, Charles, Raleigh 
Pulley, Rudolph, Clayton 
Phelps, William, Wilmington 
Prevatte, Elbert W., Council 
Sisk, Ernest, Lincolnton 
Smith, Lee A., Fayetteville 
Stanley, Samuel, Lumberton 
Sellers, Charles, Zebulon 
Thomas, Claire F., Wingate 
Thornberry, Roy, Greensboro 
Voorhis, George, Erwin 
Williford, Edward, Dunn 
Wright, Thomas, Gibsonville 
Welborn, Winfred, Greensboro 
Woolweaver, Lonnie, Mamers 
Yarborough, Henry, Woodsdale 



CHOWAN JUNIOR COLLEGE 

MURFREESBORO 

Bennett, C. L., Ahoskie Gibson, Marvin L., 

Bentley, Arden, Roanoke Rapids Murfreesboro 

Long, John, Margarettsville 



GARDNER-WEBB JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Boiling Springs 



Allen, John Lewis, Shelby 
Allred, Thurman W., Graham 
Barnes, Howard G., Boone 
Borders, Cline W., Shelby 
Byrd, William D., Jonesville 
Campbell, Yates W., Gastonia 
Carroll, H. Lawrence, 

Kings Mountain 
Digh, Ned Palmer, Morganton 
Dodgens, Clarence E., Lowell 
Greene, Carl W., Shelby 
Greenway, Glenn D., Caroleen 
Heavner, R. M., Morganton 
Helms, Guy P., Maiden 
Hill, Charles R., Rutherfordton 
Hill, Walter Foster, Spring Hope 
Hodges, Howard, Boone 
Hollifield, Kenneth Lee, Shelby 
Hollifield, Richard Harry, 

Drexel 



Holt, Jack Arlen, 

Winston-Salem 
Howell, Thomas, Shelby 
Huffstetler, James Lee, 

Bessemer City 
Huffstetler, Perry James, 

Belmont 
Jones, Miller Trammel, Shelby 
Kirkman, Horace Cecil, 

Gastonia 
Laney, Howard Elimuel, Newton 
Ledford, Charles, Alexis 
Leigh, Baxter Joseph, Shelby 
Linnens, Thomas Max, Graham 
Little, Blair, Winston-Salem 
McAlister, James Allen, Lowell 
McElroy, Harvey Grisom, 

Shelby 
Medford, Joseph, Lee, Canton 
Oswalt, C. M. Jr., Belmont 



of North Carolina 



313 



Parham, James Franklin, 

Canton 
Payne, Flay, Kings Mountain 
Poston, Carl, Shelby 
Putnam, Bryan McBride, Shelby 
Roberts, Hoyt Mason, Belmont 
Rogers, Carl Truitt, Gastonia 
Rumfelt, Harold Lee, Belmont 
Schrum, Howard A., Dallas 



Smith, Lester Willard, Mebane 
Sorrells, Wayne Everett, 

Franklin 
Wagner, Raymond Donald, 

Thomasville 
Whisnant, Marvin, Shelby 
Yelton, James Lawson, 

Henrietta 



MARS HILL JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Mars Hill 



Austin, William Vetius, 

Asheville 
Ball, John Richard, 

Franklinton 
Banner, Ernest Augborn, 

Blowing Rock 
Baumgardner, Charles Holmes, 

Asheville 
Bell, John Luther, Jr., Hamlet 
Boyles, Paul Douglas, 

High Point 
Brock, Jarvis B., Hazelwood 
Bumgardner, Warner Avery 

Charlotte 
Burnette, Johnny Jack, 

New Bern 
Bush, John Rodger, 

Roanoke Rapids 
Campbell, Walter Alfred, 

Charlotte 
Cartee, James Cletus, Tuxedo 
Casey, Jack Earl, Jr., New Bern 
Cooper, Corbin Leno, Leaksville 
Cozart, Daniel Watts, Roxboro 
Craton, Lester Green, Mars Hill 
Creason, Grimes Alvin, 

Mocksville 
Dawson, Lewis E., Hertford 
Dean, John Cramer, Oxford 
Fowler, James Wade, Tabor City 
Gardner, William Joseph, 

Sanford 
Gore, Harold Lynn, Shallotte 
Gray, Edward Junius, Havelock 
Greene James Young, Jr., 

Asheville 
Harris, Robert E., Asheville 
Hartis, Thomas Edgar, 

Kannapolis 



Heafner, Bobby Oliver, 

Belmont 
Holt, Edward Glen, Smithfield 
Johnson, William Jay, Charlotte 
Jones, Archie Valejo, Mocksville 
Jones, William Stanley, Jr., 

Raleigh 
Justice, Paul, Hazelwood 
Kisselburg, James Arliss, 

Candler 
Knott, Geoffrey Douglas, 

Oxford 
Lee, Billy Bryson, Canton 
McBee, James Kirk, Spruce Pine 
Mann, Clayton James, Candler 
Massey, Joseph Cleveland, 

Statesville 
Medford, Jack, Clyde 
Moretz, Thomas Homer, 

Asheville 
Morris, Thomas Ellsworth, 

Albemarle 
Owenby, Carroll Burnett, 

Asheville 
Pennell, Wayne Arthur, Lenoir 
Powell, Marion Wilton, Drexel 
Pullium, George Washington Jr., 

Andrews 
Riddle, Wayne Vernon, 

Statesville 
Roberts, Thomas E., Jr., Durham 
Rogers, Carol Ray, Wilmington 
Ruby, Fred B., Asheville 
Slagle, Joe Lee, Bakersville 
Watson, Robert Eldridge, 

Roanoke Rapids 
Williams, Eugene Talmage 

Abner 



NEW ORLEANS BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

New Orleans, La. 



Auten, Coit E., Charlotte 
Belk, McDowd, Matthews 
Bennett, J. Manley, 

Winston-Salem 
Birgman, J. L., Swannanoa 
Bridges, Miss Marjorie, 

Spindale 



Blitch, Eugene A., Charlotte 
Coggins, J. Harold, 

Rocky Mount 
Creede, Miss Cleo, Greensboro 
Capps, C. L., Garner 
Everhart, Richard F., 

Winston-Salem 



314 



Baptist State Convention 



Favell. C. Hudson. Charlotte 
Fisher, Robert G., Gastonia 
Goble, Harry A., Gastonia 
Grose, Thomas Dayle, 

Statesville 
Grose, Blaine H., Statesville 
Glenn, Julian C, Sugar Grove 
Hamrick, Audley G., 

Boiling Springs 
Hill, Ronald C, Spindale 
Hix, Glenn L., Biscoe 
Hall. Thomas M., Favetteville 
Hall, Mrs. Thomas M., 

Fayetteville 
Hunnycutt, Daniel E., 

Marshville 



Hardin, Newton R. N., Spindale 
Meredith, Clyde R., Asheville 
Meredith, Mrs. Clyde R., 

Asheville 
Rollins, Leonard L., Spindale 
Roscoe. John, Rockingham 
Smith, James Leroy, 

Wilmington 
Sams, T. R., Jr., Candler 
Stroup, Marlow A., Shelby 
Smith, H. Buckner, Clayton 
Tunmire, Miss Faye, 

Granite Falls 
Willis, Marvin H., 

Rutherfordton 



SOUTHEASTERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Wake Forest 



Beal, Robert Lewis, Vass 
Crisp, Fred Carroll, Gastonia 
Daniel, Edward Hudson, Oxford 
Dowd, Victor Stewart, Raleigh 
Eaton, William Richard, 

Winston-Salem 
Falls, Jackson Lattimore, 

Lawndale 
Flowers, Elijah Daniel, Jr., 

Knightdale 
Fulbright, Charles Thomas, 

Icard 
Garner, Lloyd William, Jr., 

High Point 
Gibson, Arthur P., Durham 
Godwin, Colon Leo, Dunn 
Guthrie. Wiley C, Salisbury 
Hagwood, James Oscar, 

Burlington 
Hales, John Donivon, Pikeville 
Hall, Rome Claxton, King 
Harden, Earl Louis, Franklinton 
Harrell, Robert Shirley, Edenton 
Hinton, Russell Lee. Leaksville 
Hodge, Ray Keith. Kenly 
Holland, Clifford Lewis, 

Robbinsville 
Hollingsworth, Leon Howard, 

Mebane 
Jackson, Donald Rudolph, Jr., 

Raleigh 
Knight, Howard Carsie, 

Asheville 
Lineberger, T. Alfred, Gastonia 
Loiry, Alvin Austin, Jr., 

Franklin 



Lowe, Daniel Robert, 

Greensboro 
Mitchell, Bennett Atwood, 

Castalia 
Morton, Julian Rudolph, 

Silverdale 
Phillips, Baxter C, 

Winston-Salem 
Phillips, John William, Raleigh 
Poe, John Alexander, Sr., 

Durham 
Propst, Roy Albert, Jr., Shelby 
Quakenbush, Aubrey Trela, 

Graham 
Rittenhouse, James Clayton, 

Hillsboro 
Scalf, John Henry, Jr., 

High Point 
Sears. Matthew Oneal, Cary 
Smith, Truman Sedrick, 

Fuquav Springs 
Stallings, Melvin Wright, 

Avondale 
Stevens. Sherrill Gardner, 

Wendell 
Stuart, Alfred Joseph, Raleigh 
Thomas. James Christopher, 

Rose Hill 
Thomas, Leonard Monroe, 

Henderson 
Turner, George Scott, Jr., 

Chalvbeate Springs 
Tvndall, William Dail, 

Mt. Olive 
Wadford, David Lee, Neuse 
Woody, John William, Oxford 



SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Louisville, Ky. 



Abernathy, James W. 3 

Kannapolis 
Abernethy, Alfred J., Vale 



Adams, Walter J., Asheville 
Allred, Hoyle T., Greensboro 
Ambrose, Charles A., Asheville 



of North Carolina 



315 



Barnes, Robert B., Charlotte 
Bennett, Harold C, Asheville 
Bland, Thomas A., Carrboro 
Bowen, William F., Wilmington 
Boyd, Edward R., Washington 
Bray, Tom E., Reidsville 
Bumgarner, Wiley, Canton 
Bunn, John T., Morehead City 
Byrd, Jack W., Erwin 
Carter, John E., Lowell 
Chesson, Francis S., Edenton 
Cline, P. A., Gastonia 
Coble, John A., Haw River 
Cooke, Clyde H., Burlington 
Coon, David H., Bessemer City 
Cranford, William R., Pineville 
Crouch, William H., Asheville 
Cummings, Coolidge, Rowland 
Cuthriell, Firman A., 

Elizabeth City 
Davis, Walter R., 

Hendersonville 
Dorton, Spurgeon M., Stanfield 
Dover, Hugh C, Winston-Salem 
Duncan, James O., Chapel Hill 
Ensley, Howard P., Swannanoa 
Faircloth, Thomas C, Erwin 
Ferrell, Norman R., Durham 
Fisher, Rufus M., Cramerton 
Fitts, James R., Siler City 
Fitzgerald, W. C, Raleigh 
Fleet, James B., Greensboro 
Fowler, Joseph T., Chapel Hill 
Garren, Allard L., 

Hendersonville 
Hager, Eugene B., Huntersville 
Hall, Charles Furman, 

Wilmington 
Hepler, James Stuart, 

Thomasville 
Herrin, Cecil K., Salisbury 
Hodge, Faulton, Rutherfordton 
Holland, J. T., States ville 
Holt, L. D., Spindale 
Hooper, Dale G., Asheville 
Home, David H., Charlotte 
Humphrey, James E., Durham 
Huneycutt, James C, 

Kannapolis 
Joyner, Norman, Mocksville 



Killian, William H., Statesville 
Lamb, William C, 

Elizabeth City 
Lambert, James M., Leaksville 
Land, Clifton, Lenoir 
Lane, William T., Asheville 
Long, Samuel D., Candler 
McSwain, Thaburn L., 

Kings Mountain 
Mehaffey, Ernest A., Leicester 
Miller, Joe A., Lexington 
Mills, Liston O., Wilmington 
Minton, Deal L., 

North Wilkesboro 
Morgan, Leonard L., Raleigh 
Morris, David N., Gastonia 
Mumford, Carey G., Raleigh 
Murrell, Marion V., Jacksonville 
Nanney, Joseph R., Spindale 
Napier, Robert J., Marshville 
Painter, Elmer C, 

Winston-Salem 
Penley, Larry H., Hickory 
Porter, Earl N., Charlotte 
Riddle, Ray, Burnsville 
Roe, H. D. (Jack), Asheville 
Ross, Jason D., Valdese 
Russell, Roy Eugene, Asheville 
Sandman, William, Kannapolis 
Severance, W. Murray, Gastonia 
Shaw, Charles A., Shelby 
Shore, George E., Winston-Salem 
Smith, Oscar Lee, High Point 
Smith, William A., Raleigh 
Smith, William T., Reidsville 
Snyder, Milton P., Hickory 
Southard, Sim, Lincolnton 
Sparks, H. Garland, Oxford 
Stiles, Ernest A., Robbinsville 
Thomas, Harry Lee, Spindale 
Trexler, Robert L., 

Granite Quarry 
Turner, Burley S., 

Winston-Salem 
Watts, R. Victor, Purlear 
Wilhelm, R. Dwight, Albemarle 
Williams, Ernest Lee, Leaksville 
Williams, Howard B., 

Morganton 
Wilson, Robert Bruce, Magnolia 
Wright, John B., Wilkesboro 



SOUTHWESTERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Fort Worth, Texas 



Alexander, William A., Tarboro 
Baker, Raleigh O., Jr., 

Charlotte 
Baker, Mrs. Raleigh O., Jr., 

Charlotte 
Barbee, J. R., Durham 
Barbee, Mrs. J. R., 

Rocky Mount 



Beam, John W., Cherryville 
Bean, Hilda, Granite Falls 
Brunson, J. Ralph, Conover 
Carter, Frances Miriam, 

Stedman 
Comer, Paul H., Winston-Salem 
Cowsert, George B., Wingate 
Cox, Marcellus, Southport 



316 



Baptist State Convention 



Duckett, Fred Allen, 

Swannanoa 
Fletcher, David Lee, Elkin 
Fore, Benjamin B., Sanford 
Fox, Nathan W.. Roxboro 
Franklin, Charles E.. Asheville 
Fuller, William C, Charlotte 
Gaze, Theodore E., Asheville 
Ginn, Charles, Sylva 
Goble, William O.. Jr.. Hiddenite 
Goodwin. J. G, Jr., Hillsboro 
Greene. Dewey H., Spindale 
Harmon, James W., Cliff side 
Hawkins, Fred L.. Jr.. Gastonia 
Hewett. William T.. Bolivia 
Hunter. Nancy Caroline, Raleigh 
Johnson. David R., Charlotte 
Jones, Walter L., Havelock 
Kissiah. William Edward, 

Charlotte 
Knight, W. A., Marshville 
Lovin, Austin, Greensboro 
Lytton, Norman, Long Island 
Marks, William F., Lilesville 
Mason, Harry W., Jr., 

Wilmington 
Melton. Rov J.. Gastonia 
Mills, William T.. Apex 
Mitchell. J. C, Morganton 
Mitchell, Walter C, Fairmont 
Moore, Richard T.. Charlotte 
Moore, Mrs. R. T., Newland 



Neal, Charles E., 

Roanoke Rapids 
Odom, Andy. Charlotte 
Parrish, Mrs. Thomas Z., 

Gastonia 
Perry, Sarah Katherine, Wingate 
Powell, Emo., Valdese 
Privott, John W., Edenton 
Revis. Bill, Asheville 
Ricketson. Joseph E., Asheville 
Robbins. Mrs. D. P., Winnsboro 
Rogers. Earl R., Canton 
Sampson, Knox, Pembroke 
Setliffe, Andrew B., Reidsville 
Slayton, George M., Draper 
Spradlin. William H., Jr., 

Asheville 
Stephenson. John B., Angier 
Stewart. Wilson L., 

Winston-Salem 
Teague, Roberta. Taylorsville 
Thomasson. Doris. Bryson City 
Thompson, Cecil, Morganton 
Underwood, Dewey, Smithfield 
Venters, Douglas A., Badin 
Weaver. J. Marshall, Lincolnton 
White. Claude W.. Greensboro 
Willingham, William W., 

Mount Holly 
Willis. Elijah G., 

Elizabeth City 



WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Wake Forest 



Adcock, Irvin W., Oxford 
Albright. Emmett O., 

Wake Forest 
Allen, Charles A. Jr., 

Fayetteville 
Aycock, Norman. Chinquapin 
Baker, Wm. Neal, Charlotte 
Banks, John W., Wake Forest 
Barefoot, Horace O., 

Wake Forest 
Barham, W. C, Jr., 

Wake Forest 
Batchelor, Victor S.. Nashville 
Biggs, Fred C. Durham 
Blake, O. M.. Wake Forest 
Bland, James L., Jr., Raleigh 
Blanton, Clarence, Wilmington 
Blanton. Demarth, 

Kings Mountain 
Bouldin. John Robert, 

Pittsboro 
Bowers, Frank M., Littleton 
Breedlove, William B., 

Franklinton 
Brisson, Jimmv. Cerro Gordo 
Brummitt, Nat T., Kittrell 



Bumgarner, William H., 

Candler 
Byrd. Harry E., Apex 
Cabaniss, Don, Shelby 
Capps, James R., Raleigh 
Carroll, Edwin B., Roseboro 
Clifton. James M., Kelly 
Coggin. James D., Wake Forest 
Cole, Roger W.. Union Mills 
Coley, Wyatt V. B., 

Holly Springs 
Connell, Claude. Monroe 
Cresson, Bruce C, Lenoir 
DeHart, Murry Jr., Mt. Airy 
Denson, Joe R.. Charlotte 
Dover, James S., Asheville 
Dowles. John A., Fayetteville 
Eller. Max A., Statesville 
Elliot. Wiiliam S., Cherry ville 
Enzor, Wesley, Fayetteville 
Evans, Vivian W., Wake Forest 
Everhart, Clarence, 

Winston-Salem 
Everhart, William, Swepsonville 
Farthing. Earl D., Dunn 
Ferrell, Edgar E., Durham 



of North Carolina 



317 



Franks, M. Carlisle, Raleigh 
Frye, Charles R., Kannapolis 
Garrell, Hubert, 

East Rockingham 
Gilliam, Maurice, Reidsville 
Grant, Johnny, Wingate 
Greeson, Sam L., Wake Forest 
Gurganus, A. F., Jacksonville 
Hales, Edward B., Roseboro 
Hall, Fred, Stedman 
Hall, Jerry, Murphy 
Harris, Norman, Fayetteville 
Haywood, M. L., Jr., Charlotte 
High, Clyde, Dallas 
High, Luther V., Jr., Wilson 
Hough, Joe, Jr., Star 
Jackson, Colon Jr., Hertford 
Jolly, Daniel H., 

Roanoke Rapids 
Johnson, A. G., Greensboro 
Jones, Carrol C., Hubert 
Jones, Nath. C, Selma 
Kiser, Charles R., Charlotte 
Knight, Carter S., Leaksville 
Knott, Lawrence H., Durham 
Knowles, N. Curtis, Wallace 
Lankford, W. E., Raleigh 
Latta, Robert E., Burlington 
Leath, James A., Jr., Asheville 
Leggett, William P., Jr., Enfield 
Lewis, William H., Wake Forest 
Lineberger, Robert, 

Wake Forest 
Littleton, Bruce, Wake Forest 
McKeithan, Grady, Stedman 
Manning, Russell, Oak City 
Martin, William D., St. Pauls 
Meadows, Robert K., 

Swansboro 
Miller, Calvin H., Jefferson 
Miller, W. A., Warrenton 
Mister, Gilbert, Wake Forest 
Morgan, Rufus, Canton 
Moss, Zeb V., Aberdeen 
Muse, Richard L., Raleigh 
Nichols, Homer L., Raleigh 
Norman, Lowe A., Jr., 

Wake Forest 
O'Briant, Clarence, Bahama 
Owens, R. Gene, Wake Forest 
Pasetti, Alexander, Garner 



Parker, J. F., Wake Forest 
Pickett, William E., Durham 
Pratt, Bobby Gene, Wadesboro 
Price, Joe E., Charlotte 
Queen, W. B., Cramerton 
Quinn, Shelton, Magnolia 
Ragan, Lynwood, Holly Springs 
Russell, P. H., Albemarle 
Scott, Paul B., Jr., Burlington 
Scronce, Hampton, Maiden 
Smith, Edward B., Jr., 

Wake Forest 
Smith, Johnny, Youngsville 
Smith, Proctor A., Wake Forest 
Smith, Richard D., Wake Forest 
Smith, R. F., Jr., Lenoir 
Smith, Roy J., Youngsville 
Solomon, Robert, Asheville 
Spear, Randolph, Kinston 
Stafford, Charles W., Lowell 
Stines, James W., Asheville 
Sutphin, H. E. Jr., Mt. Airy 
Summers, William E., Jr., 

Charlotte 
Taylor, William B., 

Rockv Mount 
Thomas, Jack L., Mt. Holly 
Travis, Robert F., Durham 
Wall, Vernon E., Monroe 
Walter, L. E., Raleigh 
Warner, Vander, Jr., 

Wadesboro 
Warrne, William I., 

Fayetteville 
Watson, J. Glenn, Rockingham 
Watts, D wight S., McAdenville 
Wellons, Charles W., Kinston 
Wells, John C, Clemmons 
West, James E., Jr., 

Wake Forest 
West, W. J., McLeansville 
Wheeler, Jones L., Louisville 
White, B. R., Rutherfordton 
White, Brightie E., Morganton 
Wilkins, Julian M., Greensboro 
Williams, Frank, Jr., Weldon 
Woodlief, Frank, Oxford 
Woolsey, Robert, 

Winston-Salem 
Wrenn, Paul E., Liberty 
Yates, Clyde. Jr., Charlotte 



WINGATE JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Wingate 



Campbell, Joseph A., 

Rockingham 
Cooke, George H., Wingate 
Couch, Ivory, Elkin 
Elmore, Eugene Bruce, 

Marshville 
Ferrell, Donald, Wingate 
Finlayson, Carl, Charlotte 



Funderburk, Odell, Kannapolis 
Furr, Wilbur L., Wingate 
Hendrix, Leonard, Wingate 
Honeycutt. Paul, Charlotte 
Huggins, George, Marshville 
Jackson, Clyde, Davidson 
LeGrand, Forrest Owens 
Wingate 



318 



Baptist State Convention 



Marks, Ellis Layelle, 

Rockingham 
McKnight, Wade A., Cordova 
Neal, Glenn, Concord 
Pittman, Elmer C, Lilesville 
Price, Louie H., Monroe 
Reynolds, Eddie, Marshville 
Robertson, Richard R., 
Rushing, Glenn, Monroe 



Shimpock, Farrell Lee, Concord 
Simpson, Claude, Monroe 
Smith, Charles Leslie, Wingate 
Smith, Julius Andrew, 

Charlotte 
Tyner, Aaron, Wingate 
Walden, Solon, Monroe 
Watson, Garth, Concord 
Wells, Edward D., Charlotte 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION TRAINING SCHOOL 

Louisville, Kentucky 



Allred, Mrs. H. T., Greensboro 
Blanchard, Hope, Hobbsville 
Bunn, Mrs. John T., 

Morehead City 
Gaddy, Mary Louise, Albemarle 
Hawkins, Dixie, Gastonia 
Hayes, Maxine, Ronda 
Hobbs, Johnnie, Winston-Salem 
Holt, Mrs. L. D., Spindale 
Huneycutt, Blinda, Kannapolis 
Knott, Rebecca, Oxford 
Knott, Rosalind, Oxford 
Lowe, Helen, Statesville 
Mauldin, Lita, Charlotte 



Maynard, Yvette, Apex 
Morgan, Betsy Ann, Benson 
Orr, Frances, Pisgah Forest 
Roberts, Buena Mae, Shelby 
Sheffield, Elaine, Whiteville 
Spence, Ruth, Apex 
Trott, Velma, Richlands 
Tuck, Mrs. Ala, Drexel 
Watson, Martha, Kannapolis 
Williams, Mrs. B. L., Candler 
Wilson, Maude Elizabeth, 

Littleton 
Younts, Kathy, Greensboro 



of North Carolina 319 

LIST OF FULL-TIME WORKERS SERVING IN 
THE CHURCHES 

Name Title Address Church 

Abernethy, Miss Betty, Minister of Music and Education, 

Charlotte, Midwood 
Acker, G. Norman, Minister of Music, Raleigh, Hayes Barton 
Ackerly, Elliott E., Associate Pastor, Spindale, Spencer 
Adams, Mrs. W. N., Hostess, Charlotte, First 
Agnew, Mrs. R. E., Visitor, Charlotte, First 
Allen, Miss Dorothy, Minister of Music, Henderson, First 
Angline, Alden, Educational Director, Asheville, First 
Auman, Mrs. Clay, Secretary, Asheboro, Oakhurst 
Aydlett, Mrs. E. F., Church Secretary, Elizabeth City, First 
Bailey, Mrs. Addison, Church Secretary, Franklin, First 
Baker, Mrs. David L., Financial Secretary, Raleigh, Tabernacle 
Banks, Mrs. Charles A., Organist and Choir Director, Greensboro, 

First 
Barlowe, Mrs. Marshall, Secretary, Boone, First 
Beall, Miss Virginia, Young People's Director, Gastonia, First 
Beaman, Mrs. Alice H., Minister of Music, Charlotte, Myers Park 
Beardsley, Mrs. W. H., Church Secretary, Charlotte, Pritchard 

Memorial 
Berry, Willie A., Assistant to pastor, Jacksonville 
Beveridge, Mrs. Hugh K., Church Secretary, Gastonia, First 
Bizzell, Carol Jean, Director of Music, Elizabeth City, 

Blackwell Memorial 
Black, Miss Dorothy, Church Secretary, Salisbury, First 
Blevins, Miss Vernelle, Church Secretary, Statesville, First 
Boggan, Mrs. W. R., Church Secretary, Monroe, First 
Bone, Mrs. J. H., Music Director, Laurinburg, First 
Brookshire, Nadeen, Music Director, Henderson, Tabernacle 
Brown, Allen R., Minister of Education and Music, Asheville, 

Merrimon Avenue 
Brown, Mrs. Nelson P., Church Secretary, Hickory, Brown 

Memorial 
Brummitt, Miss Hannah, Educational Director, Hendersonville, First 
Bullard, Kathryn, Secretary, Kannapolis, First 
Burns, Mrs. W. M., Kindergarten Superintendent, Greensboro, 

Florida St. 
Carden, Lellon, Organist and Secretary, New Bern, First 
Carpenter, Miss Mildred, Director of Music and Education, Spray 
Carter, Mrs. Maurice, Minister of Music, Asheville, Calvary 
Cartner, Miss Frances, Minister of Music, Winston-Salem, North 
Carver, Miss Edna, Administrative Secretary, Winston-Salem, First 
Carwile, Miss Mary Leila, Educational Director, Roxboro, First 
Chaney, Miss Wynona, Church Secretary, Durham, Temple 
Clayton, Mrs. Mildred, Secretary, Roxboro, First 
Clinard, Jack, Minister of Music, Reidsville, First 
Coggin, C. Elwood, Minister of Music, Fayetteville, First 
Collins, Mrs. D. L., Church Secretary, Wilson, First 
Comer, Joanne, Minister's Secretary, High Point, Green Street 
Conner, Miss Betty, Secretary, Charlotte, Myers Park 
Coram, Mrs. Robert, Church Secretary, Mars Hill 
Covington, Mrs. Ben, Church Secretary, Wadesboro, First 
Covington, Miss Irene, Director of Education and Fellowship, 

Fayetteville, First 
Craig, Harold, Educational Director, Belmont East 
Criminger, Miss Adelaide, Financial Secretary, Charlotte, First 
Crumpler, Miss Mary Isla, Minister of Education, Durham, 

Watts Street 
Dalton, Mrs. Joe, Director of Children's Service, Forest City, First 



320 Baptist State Convention 

Daniel, Miss Ellen, Educational Director, Granite Falls, Concord 

Dicken, R. Hansford, Minister of Music, Burlington, First 

Dodson, Miss Agnes, Minister of Music, Winston-Salem, Ardmore 

Dooley, W. Kenneth, Minister of Music, Charlotte, St. John's 

Downing, Jean, Church Secretary, Fayetteville, First 

Draughan, Miss Elizabeth, Assistant to Pastor and Educational 

Director, Gastonia, Loray 
Duckworth, Miss Phoebe, Church Secretary, Morganton, Calvary 
Duncan, Mrs. W. B., Secretary, Hickory, Highland 
Eden, Miss Josephine, Director of Music and Education, Troy, First 
Elliott, Miss Dorothy, Director of Religious Education, Mooresville, 

First 
Engleman, Miss Betty, Minister of Music, Durham, Watts St. 
Epps, Miss Ruth, Educational Director, Fayetteville, Snyder 

Memorial 
Eye, Miss Carolyn, Church Secretary, Hendersonville, First 
Farmer, Mrs. W. D., Church Secretary, Rocky Mount, First 
Felts, Nancy, Church Secretary, North Wilkesboro, First 
Fenwick, Miss Merilyn L., Organist and Assistant Minister of Music, 

Charlotte, Myers Park 
Fletcher, John C, Jr., Educational Director, Charlotte, Pritchard 

Memorial 
Foy, Mrs. Lucille, Church Secretary, Waynesville, First 
Freeman, Miss Guinelle, Educational Director, Hickory, Highland 
Furr, Miss Madge, Educational Director, Sanford, First 
Gaskin, Miss Erleen, Educational Director, Wilmington, Temple 
Gilstrap, Claud, Music and Educational Director, Cliffside, First 
Goad, Mrs. O. D., Secretary, Concord, McGill St. 
Goldsmith, Harvey, Minister of Music, Forest City, First 
Graham, Miss Betty, Secretary To Administrator, Charlotte, 

Myers Park 
Graham, James, Assistant to Pastor, Charlotte, Allen St. 
Graham, Miss Ruth, Youth Director, Charlotte, First 
Grayson, Miss Katie Ruth, Educational Director, Goldsboro, First 
Grissom, Maurice W., Associate Pastor, Henderson, First 
Grissom, Mrs. Albert, Educational Director, Washington, First 
Hagaman, Mrs. Smith, Church Visitor, Winston-Salem, First 
Hall, Mrs. Peggy, Church Secretary, Winston-Salem, Southside 
Hamlin, Miss Lucille, Secretary, Kinston, First 
Hamrick, Evelyn, Music Director, Sanford, First 

Hardin, Mrs. James M., Church Secretary, Durham, Grey Stone 
Harover, Miss Ruth, Minister of Music, Oxford, First 
Harrell, Ralph, Educational Director, Hamlet, First 
Harrell, Mrs. Sam P., Minister of Music, Wadesboro, First 
Harris, Miss Helen, Educational Director, Morganton, First 
Harris, Leonard Earl, Minister of Music, Rocky Mount, First 
Hasty, Jack, Minister of Education, Raleigh, Hayes Barton 
Hatfield, J. C, Minister of Education, Greensboro, Asheboro St. 
Hawkins, Mrs. E. V., Church Secretary, Asheville, Calvary 
Helms, Mrs. Gerald, Director of Music and Education, Mooresville, 

Southside 
Herring, Miss Bea, Director of Youth Activity, Charlotte, St. John's 
Hightower, Betty Jo, Minister of Music and Education, Mt. Holly, 

First 
Hinton, Russell Lee, Associate Pastor, Leaksville, First 
Hobbs, Mrs. Peggy, Church Secretary, Charlotte, Myers Park 
Hodge, Miss Margaret, Minister of Music and Church Secretary, 

Albemarle, First 
Howard, Miss Ethel, Elementary Worker, Asheville, First 
Howell, Mrs. Edgar T., Church Visitor, High Point, Green St. 
Howell, Miss Lillian, Minister of Music, Hendersonville, First 
Hume, Miss Marian, Minister of Education, Durham, Grey Stone 
Humphrey, Miss Lillian, Educational Director, Burlington, First 



of North Carolina 321 

Hurd, Mrs. Bryan, Church Secretary, Cramerton, First 
Huneycutt, Betty Jean, Secretary, Asheboro, First 
Hutchens, Miss Elizabeth, Assistant to Pastor, Elizabeth City, 

Blackwell Memorial 
James, Mrs. W. B., Church Secretary, Raleigh, First 
Johnson, J. P., Assistant Pastor and Educational Director, 

Fayetteville, Second 
Jolly, Mrs. Lansford, Educational Director, Boiling Springs 
Jones, Miss Dorothy, Minister of Music, Boiling Springs 
Kilby, Miss Mildred, Secretary, Winston-Salem, North Winston 
Kosanke, Carl, Minister of Music and Education, Gastonia, First 
Laverty, John T., Minister of Music, Durham, First 
Lawrence, Miss Elva, Intern In Education, Charlotte, Myers Park 
Lawrence, Miss Shirley, Educational Director, Wallace 
Leather, Irving G., Director of Music and Education, Belmont, First 
Leath, Roland, Director of Education and Music, Shelby, First 
Lee, E. David, Educational and Music Director, Greensboro, 

Florida St. 
Lee, Mrs. O. E., Church Hostess, Greensboro. First 
Leeper, Miss Cathey, Church Secretary, Elkin, First 
Leonard, Miss Nan, Minister of Education, Elementary Department, 

Charlotte, Myers Park 
Locke, Mrs. V. P., Church Secretary, Raleigh, Calvary 
Long, Mrs. Margaret C, Church Secretary, Durham, Grace 
Lowe, Mrs. A. C., Church Secretary, Greensboro, Asheboro St. 
Lytton, Mrs. Charles, Secretary, Gastonia, East 
McCurley, Miss Edna, Educational Director, Kinston, First 
Maitland, Mrs. R. S., Educational Secretary, Greensboro, First 
Mallory, Mrs. James B., Kindergarten Director, Burlington, First 
Malmborg. Harold, Assistant to Minister, Charlotte, Myers Park 
Maness, Rebecca, Educational Director, Longhurst 
Marion, Miss Sue, Organist and Children's Worker, Winston-Salem, 

Ardmore 
Massey, Miss Nancy Jo, Choir Director, Fayetteville, Snyder 

Memorial 
Matthews, Luther J., Associate and Missions Pastor, Winston-Salem, 

First 
Mauldin, Miss Edith, Educational Director, Albemarle, West 
Messer, Mrs. W. F., Church Secretary, Asheville, First 
Miller, H. Grady, Minister of Music, Winston-Salem, First 
Mize, William, Music Director, Forest City, Florence 
Morgan, Miss Doris, Educational Director, Fairmont, First 
Morgan, Mrs. James P., Youth Director, Raleigh, Tabernacle 
Moriarity, Miss Catherine, Music Director, Charlotte, Myers Park 
Morton, Mrs. R. W., Financial Secretary, Greensboro, First 
Moss, Miss Mary Frances, Minister of Education, Concord, First 
Murray, Orval, Minister of Music, Franklin, First 
Newbold, Miss Jennie Lou, Director of Religious Education, 

Elizabeth City, First 
Newman, Miss Betty, Dover, Shelby 

Newelt, Hans C, Church Administrator, Charlotte, Myers Park 
Newton, Mrs. Leroy, Church Secretary, Hickory, First 
Nichols, Miss Peggy, Educational Director, North Wilkesboro, First 
Norrell, Mrs. J. L., Church Secretary, Winston-Salem, First 
Olive, Miss Irene, Educational Director, Mars Hill, First 
Padgett, Mrs. J. Calvin, Financial Secretary, Charlotte, Pritchard 

Memorial 
Padgett, Miss Nora, Director of Christian Education, Salisbury, 

First 
Page, Mrs. W. O., Jr., Church Secretary, Wilmington, First 
Palmer, Mrs. Cecil M., Educational Secretary, Asheville, First 
Palmer, Miss Doris, Educational Director, Durham, Grace 
Parker, Miss Jessie, Church Secretary, Lumberton, First 

21 



322 Baptist State Convention 

Pate, Mrs. R. C, Church Secretary, Clinton, First 
Perry, Mrs. Roberta M., Educational Director, Durham, 

Angier Avenue 
Petrea, Miss Eyra Dell, Assistant Educational Director, Charlotte, 

Pritchard Memorial 
Petree, Miss Carolyn, Church Secretary, Thomasville, First 
Pharr Keener, Educational Director, Charlotte, First 
Phelps, Mrs. E. C, Church Hostess, Winston-Salem, First 
Phillips, Miss Dickie, Educational Director, Cherryville, First 
Phillips, Eslie R., Assistant Pastor, Rocky Mount, First 
Phillips, Miss Loretta, Educational Director, Bessemer City, First 
Pickett, Mrs. Flora L., Educational Director, Durham, Edgmont 
Poerschke, Robert E., Minister of Education, Youth Department, 

Charlotte, Myers Park 
Pope, Mrs. Helen, Secretary, Mooresville, First 
Posey, Miss Sara, Educational Director, Shelby, Second 
Pressley, Miss Joyce, Pastor's Secretary, Charlotte, First 
Preston, Mrs. E. S., Educational Director, Raleigh, First 
Pritchard, Mrs. Ira, Secretary, Lenoir, College Avenue 
Proctor, Miss Lucille, Secretary, Winston-Salem, Ardmore 
Raley, Harry L., Associate Pastor, Rutherfordton, First 
Rathel, Cecil, Minister of Education, Charlotte, St. John's 
Ray, S. C, Educational Director, Greensboro, First 
Raymer, Mrs. Ray, Church Secretary, Statesville, Front St. 
Reams, Miss Anne, Minister of Music, Lenoir, First 
Redding, Mrs. Eleanor, Staff Secretary, Charlotte, Myers Park 
Reece, Miss Sara Lou, Church Secretary, Elkin, First 
Reid, Mrs. Mary C, Hostess, High Point, First 
Rideout, Mrs. P. T., Church Secretary, Raleigh, Tabernacle 
Robbins, J. Rector, Associate Pastor and Minister of Music, 

Charlotte, Endlerly Park 
Roberts, J. Elwood, Minister of Music, Mars Hill 
Roberts, Miss Marie, Educational Secretary, Charlotte, First 
Rodwell, Robert, Organist, Charlotte, First 

Rollins, Leonard, Assistant Pastor, Burlington, Hocutt Memorial 
Ruppelt, Mrs. W, E., Church Secretary, Charlotte, St. John's 
Sanders, Miss Mary Jane, Minister of Music and Church Secretary, 

Scotland Neck 
Searcy, Miss Betty Jean, Educational Director, Forest City, Florence 
Self, Mrs. Ralph, Educational Director, Newton, First 
Shaver, Mrs. Vivian, Educational Director, Rockingham, First 
Sherman, Keith, Educational Director, Forest City, First 
Shoemaker, Hal, Minister of Music and Education, Winston-Salem, 

Mineral Springs 
Shufelt, Mrs. Elizabeth, Financial Secretary, High Point, First 
Sibley, Mrs. Joseph, Minister of Music, Rockingham, First 
Simpson, W. H., Youth Director, Raleigh, First 
Sinclair, Mrs. W. R., Educational Secretary, Burlington, Hocutt 

Memorial 
Smith, Mrs. J. Ed, Church Hostess, Salisbury, First 
Smith, S. David, Minister of Music, Dunn, First 
Spainhour, Mrs. Jack, Church Secretary, Lenoir, First 
Spoon, Mrs. J. P., Church Hostess, Burlington, First 
Sparrow, Vernon E., Minister of Education, Winston-Salem, 

North Winston 
Staples, Miss Eva, Minister of Music, High Point, First 
Starnes, Miss Helen, Promotional Secretary, High Point, First 
Stanton, Miss Sallie, Church Secretary, Burlington, First 
Stephenson, Mrs. Rachel, Church Secretary, Raleigh, Temple 
Stevens, Miss Carolyn, Staff Secretary, Raleigh, First 
Stewart, Miss Louise, Assistant Church Secretary, Gastonia, 

First 
Stilwell, Mrs. Frank, Director of Music, Elizabeth City, First 



of North Carolina 323 

Straughan, Miss Evelyn, Director of Religious Education, Dunn, 

First 
Stroud, J. O., Minister of Music and Education, Lenoir, College Ave. 
Swann, Miss Dorothy, Church Secretary, Goldsboro, First 
Tarlton, Mrs. C. W., Church Secretary, Smithfield, First 
Taylor, Mrs. Eben, Educational Director, Durham, Temple 
Taylor, Dr. Charles C, Minister of Music, High Point, Green St. 
Teague, Miss Virginia Dare, Educational Director, Valdese, First 
Terrill, C. W., Jr., Educational Director, High Point, First 
Thomas, Miss Mildred, Youth Director and Organist, Asheville, 

First 
Thomasson, Miss Iva Dell, Educational Director, Salisbury, 

Stallings Memorial 
Thompson, Miss Mary Sue, Church Secretary, Shelby, First 
Thornell, Herschel, Assistant Pastor, Kannapolis, First 
Trexler, Donald, Minister of Music, Greensboro, Asheboro St. 
Turner, Miss Ora, Pastor's Assistant, Hickory, First 
Umphfres, Miss Velma, Murphy, First 
Waldrop, H. E., Educational Director and Minister of Music, 

Spindale, First 
Wall, Mrs. Thomas E., Church Secretary, Concord, First 
Webb, Miss Margie N., Church Secretary, Statesville, Western 

Avenue 
Welch, Miss Lucille, Educational Director, Lincolnton, First 
Wells, Lamar, Minister of Music, Kannapolis, First 
Wheeler, Mrs. Joyce, Church Hostess, Raleigh, Tabernacle 
Whitfield, Mrs. J. P., Church Secretary, Durham, Watts St. 
Williams, Mrs. Bob, Educational Secretary, Shelby, First 
Williams, E. L., Music Director. Asheville, First 
Willis, Miss Orma Jean, Minister of Music, Wilmington, Temple 
Wilmer, Mrs. R. B., Church Secretary, Raleigh, Hayes Barton 
Wiltshire, Mrs. John L., Minister of Music, Morganton, First 
Winningham, Miss Betty, Educational Director and Secretary, 

Reidsville, First 
Wood, John C, Minister of Music, Canton, First 
Woodall, Mrs. Robert L., Church Secretary, Chapel Hill 
Wooden, Mrs. W. W., Church Secretary, Raleigh, Pullen Memorial 
Yelton, Mrs. John G., Church Secretary, Spindale, First 



324 Baptist State Convention 

ASSOCIATIONAL MISSIONARIES IN NORTH CAROLINA 

Association Missionary Address 

Avery, Rev. J. C. Brown, Cranberry 

Ashe, Rev. E. J. Jenkins, Route 1, Box 100, W. Jefferson 

Beulah, Miss Louise Yarbrough, Box 635, Roxboro 

Bladen, Mrs. R. J. Hall, Box 266, Bladenboro 

Blue Ridge, Rev. L. G. Redding, Rt. 4, Box 69A, Marion 

Brunswick-Dock, Rev. W. R. Moorehead, Route 2, Leland 

Brushy Mountain, Rev. J. E. Pearson, Box 702, North Wilkesboro 

Buncombe, Rev. H. M. Hocutt, 112 Belmont Ave., Asheville 

Brunt Swamp, Rev. Harvie L. Brewington, Box 131, Pembroke 

Caldwell, Miss Elizabeth Campbell, 200 W. Harper St., Lenoir 

Carolina, Rev. Roy D. Campbell, 8 Hunter Bldg., Hendersonville 

Catawba River, Miss Pauline Snelson, Box 21, Morganton 

Columbus, Rev. John T. Biddle, Whiteville 

Eastern, Rev. C. H. Trueblood, Box 275, Warsaw 

Flat River, Rev. Ronald E. Rice, Box 819, Oxford 

French Broad, Rev. David B. Roberts, Route 2, Marshall 

Green River, Rev. Henry Powell, 428 Green St., Rutherfordton 

Haywood, Rev. Elmer Green, 250 Hazel St., Waynesville 

Johnston, Rev. J. H. Mauney, Box 222, Smithfield 

Kings Mountain, Rev. Tom W. Bray, Box 464, Shelby 

Liberty, Rev. W. Van Carroll, Route 3, Lexington 

Little River, Rev. Julius Holloway, Lillington 

Macon, Miss Beatrice Douglas, Box 426, Franklin 

Mecklenburg, Mr. E. R. Echerd, Jr., 330 V 2 N. Tryon St., Charlotte 

Montgomery, Manly Murphy, Troy 

Mount Zion, Rev. John W. Lambert, Hocutt Meml. Ch., Burlington 

New South River, Rev. T. E. Walters, Box 101, Stedman 

Pee Dee, Rev. Arch M. McMillan, Wagram 

Piedmont, Rev. T. L. Sasser, Box 2249, Greensboro 

Pilot Mountain, Rev. Lewis E. Ludlum, First Baptist Church, 

Winston-Salem 
Pilot Mountain, Miss Kathleen Frink, First Baptist Church, 

Winston-Salem 
Raleigh, Rev. Lee Pridgen, Box 1046, Raleigh 
Randolph, Rev. B. E. Honeycutt, 251 S. Elm St., Asheboro 
Roanoke, Rev. L. Grady Burgiss, 1012 Fairfax Ave., Greenville 
Robeson, Rev. J. D. Barnett, 310 E. Sixth St., Lumberton 
Rowan, Miss Ruth Bagwell, Box 1533, Salisbury 
Sandy Run, Mr. J. Boyd Horton, Florence Church, Forest City 
South Fork, Rev. A. A. Walker, Box 431, Maiden 
South Yadkin, Miss Daphne Boone, First Baptist Church, 

Statesville 
Stanly, Miss Ella Sue Gravitte, Box 981, Albemarle 
Stone Mountain, Rev. M. L. Blevins, Hays 
Surry, Miss Kittie Sullivan, Box 131, Mount Airy 
Tar River, Rev. V. E. Duncan, Louisburg 
Tennessee River, Miss Dorothy Edwards, Bryson City 
Three Forks, Mrs. Don Perry, Sherwood 
Tuckaseigee, Miss Euva Sentelle, Box 848, Sylva 
Union, Rev. Earl Underwood, Wingate 

West Liberty, Rev. Floyd B. Clark, Route 2, Box 120, Culberson 
Western, N. C, Rev. A. G. Brooks, Murphy 
Wilmington, Dr. Charles A. Leonard, Box 23, Hempstead 
Yancey, Miss Laura Mae Hilliard, Box 53, Burnsville 



of North Carolina 



325 



LIST OF ORDAINED MINISTERS WHO ARE SERVING 
AS PASTORS OR ACTIVE IN DENOMI- 
NATIONAL WORK 

This roster of ministers is made from the records furnished by 
the Associational Clerks who get the information from the Clerks 
of the churches. If, when a minister changes his address, he will 
notify the Statistical Secretary of such change, it will be greatly 
appreciated. From this list is made the mailing list for use at 
Baptist Headquarters in Raleigh, also the list of North Carolina 
ministers published in the annual of the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion. Please give notice immediately of any needed correction. 

L. L. Morgan, 
Statistical Secretary 



Abee, Ralph, Connelly Springs 
Abels, William, Box 381, Canton 
Abernathy, C. A., 17th St., 

N. E. Hickory 
Abernethy, C. L., 117 Silver 

Lake Dr., Burlington 
Abernethy, William, Gilkey 
Abrams, R. W., Route 3, 

Box 340-A, Asheville 
Abrams, W. E., Rutherfordton 
Ackland, H. Andrew, Route 1, 

Box 138, Kernersville 
Adams, C. L., Robbinsville 
Adams, R. E., 3733 Ogburn Ave., 

Winston-Salem 
Adams, Wm. T., King 
Adkins, Eules G., Box 29, 

Burnsville 
Adkinson, W. C, 1504 

Sixteenth St., Greensboro 
Aldrich, A. Douglas, 124 

Montgomery St., Raleigh 
Aldridge, J. G., Route 2, 

Stanfield 
Alexander, P. Harold, Route 2, 

Raleigh 
Allard, J. E., 4213 Cedar Ave., 

Wilmington 
Allen, A. B., Tuckaseigee 
Allen, C. L., Route 1, 

Waynesville 
Allen, Charles A., Wake Forest 

College 
Allen, J. W., Archdale 
Allgood, J. D., Jr., 2713 

Patterson Ave., 

Winston-Salem 
Allgood, J. G., Route 2, 

Yadkinville 
Allred, J. M., Box 21, Pomona 
Allred, T. W., Grover 
Anderson, George, Route 2, 

Marion 
Anderson, H. B., 1104 

N. Mangum St., Durham 



Anderson, J. Harold, Route 3, 

Durham 
Anderson, O. A., Rowland 
Andrews, Victor L., 

438 East 20th St., Newton 
Angel, Osborne, Sylva 
Anthony, W. M., Route 1, 

Gold Hill 
Appleton, D. K., 138 Lord 

Ashley Rd.. Raleigh 
Arant, N. F., Fremont 
Archer, Kenneth Lee, 611 

S. Carolina Ave., Spencer 
Archer, W. Brady, 306 

S. French Broad Ave., 

Asheville 
Armstrong, Dewey, Box 69, 

Pleasant Gardens 
Armstrong, Neil J., Ill 

Hillcrest Dr., High Point 
Arnold, J. Felix. Enfield 
Arrowood, H. C, Box 123, 

Landis 
Ashill, A. B., 2303 E. Green St., 

High Point 
Ashley, G. N., Salemburg 
Ashley, R. C, Warrensville 
Atkins, J. L., 304 Wade St., 

Fuquay Springs 
Atkinson, A. C, c/o R. E. 

Moore, Lillington 
Atkinson, L. J., Box 284, 

Swansboro 
Austin, B. F., 601 Piedmont St., 

Kings Mountain 
Austin, John D., Route 1, 

Granite Falls 
Austin, Sam F., Alexander, 

Route 1 
Auten, Charles P., Box 451, 

Paw Creek 
Aycock, Norman, Chinquapin 
Ayers, Lee, Bakersville 
Bagwell, Jack R., Box 192, 

High Shoals 



326 



Baptist State Convention 



Bailes, R. W., P. O. Box 26, 

Kannapolis 
Bailey, Arlan A., North Belmont 
Bailey, Virgil, Spindale 
Baker, C. E., 733 

Woodruff Place, Charlotte 
Baker, E. F., Star Route, 

Kernersville 
Baker, Everette K., Route 1, 

Nebo 
Baker, H. M., Union Mills 
Baker, H. O., 914 S. Lavfavette 

Street, Shelby 
Baker, Morris, Boger Citv 
Baker, S. D., Box 864. 

Thomasville 
Baker, William Neal, 

Wake Forest 
Baker, Zeb D., 417 Park Ave., 

Salisbury 
Ball, Kimsie R., Route 1. 

Alexander 
Ball, Riley, Brvson Citv 
Ball, Weldon, Route 1, 

Alexander 
Ballard, W. H., Route 2, 

Mars Hill 
Banister. M. L., Oxford 
Banks, Maurice, Route 1, 

Weaverville 
Banning, Ralph A., Route 2, 

Horse Shoe 
Barham, Howard L.. Box 1404, 

Salisbury 
Barham, W. C, Jr.. Route 2, 

Wake Forest 
Barker, Harrison. Roaring River 
Barker, Lloyd O., Box 3237, 

Fayetteville 
Barker, Robert, Murphv 
Barker, W. H., 415 

South Street, High Point 
Barkley, W. C, Troutman 
Barnes, Clay R., 113 

Charles Street, Spencer 
Barnes, F. M., Penrose 
Barnes, Harvie, Route 1, 

Highlands 
Barnes, Junie S., Route 2, 

Randleman 
Barnes, L. L., Route 2, 

Elizabethtown 
Barnette, J. D., 310 

East 6th Street, Lumberton 
Barnhardt. Bert H., 324 

Magnolia St.. Concord 
Barnwell, Odell, Fletcher 
Barr. V. Ward, Gastonia 
Bartlett. E. R. : Box 7042, 

Asheville 
Basden. H. A., Route 4, Durham 
Bass. B. G.. Fair Bluff 



Baucom. C. E., Wilson 
Baucom, F. E., 509 York St., 

Kannapolis 
Baucom, H. W., Lumberton, 

500 Goodwin Ave. 
Bazemore, C. W., 1421 Duplin 

Road, Raleigh 
Beach, L. A., 2823 

Yanceyville Road, Greensboro 
Beal, Belton C, Route 4, 

Lincolnton 
Beal, R. Lewis, Box 527, Vass 
Beals. Roy, 308 N. 7th Street, 

Newton 
Bean, Leonard B., Collettsville 
Beard, A. Howard, Rural Hall 
Beard, Richard, 214 Webb St., 

Roxboro 
Bearden, W. Clyde, Route 4, 

Morganton 
Beatty, A. M., Route 1, Durham 
Beck, Gilmer, Route 1, 

Henderson 
Beck, O. J., Route 1, Waynesville 
Beck. L. P., Wingate 
Beddingfield, General, Tuxedo 
Belcher, W. M, Jonesville 
Bell. Fred. Baptist Hospital, 

WinstonSalem 
Bell. Leo. Tuxedo 
Belue, W. B„ Route 2, 

Landrum. S. C. 
Bene, John R., Route 2, Faison 
Benfield, H. E., Route 2, 

Gashes Crk., Asheville 
Benfield, H. S.. Sr., Hudson 
Benfield. Paul. Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Benfield, R. Knolan, Second 

Ave., N. W., Hickory 
Bennett. Edward P., Route 3, 

Morganton 
Bennett, H. B., Shallotte 
Bennett, H. C, Wake Forest 
Bennett. Hubert, Route 8, 

Greensboro 
Bennett, J. C, Route 1, 

Albemarle 
Bennett, R. O., 500 

S. Green Street, Morganton 
Bennett. Troy, 407 W. 14th St., 

Winston-Salem 
Bennett, Willis, Route 3, Apex 
Bennett, W. L., Box 4396, 

Duke Station, Durham 
Benton, A. L., Kerr 
Bergen, E. D., La Grange, 

Box 186 
Berry, E. H. 639 

S. Poplar Street. 

Winston-Salem 



of North Carolina 



327 



Berry, Ralph, Route 2, 

Connelly Springs 
Berry, W. A. Jr., Jacksonville 
Beshears, Latt, Boger City 
Bessinger, C. D., 145 Vermont, 

Asheville 
Beukema, John E., Wingate 
Biddle, J. T., Box 704, 

Whiteville 
Biggerstaff, W. P., 918 

Redding Street, High Point 
Biles, T. H., 241 

W. Kingston Street, Charlotte 
Billings, Ray, Route 1, Box 618. 

Concord 
Billingsly, W. S., Rutledge Dr, 

Hendersonville 
Binford, J. N., Ridgecrest 
Binkley, J. N., Route 1. Harmony 
Bishop, Joe, Gay 
Bishop, J. E., Route 1, 

Mooresboro 
Bishop, V. W., Bostic 
Bissett, Calvin, Route 3, Canton 
Bjork, Carl E., Bethel 
Black, J. H., 26 Austin, 

Asheville 
Black, W. W., Dallas 
Blackburn, Arthur F., Landis 
Blackburn, J. Glenn, 

Wake Forest 
Blackburn, R. G., Route 4, 

Lincolnton 
Blackmore, James H., 

Spring Hope 
Blackwell, Hoyt, Mars Hill 
Blalock, J. B., Route 2, Norwood 
Blalock, John N., Route 1, 

Wadesboro 
Blanchard, John R., Creedmoor 
Blanchard, J. Roland, Route 2, 

Matthews 
Blankenship, F. P., Route 1, 

Rockwell 
Blanton, M. D., Forest City 
Blanton, W. L., Casar 
Blevins, Ernest, Hays 
Blevins, Fred, Oakwoods 
Blevins, Hillery E., Hays 
Blevins, Jewel, Grassy Creek 
Blevins, M. L., Hays 
Blythe, C. E., Route 4, 

Hendersonville 
Blythe, J. E., Route 3, 

Hendersonville 
Boaz, David C, Taylorsville 
Bobbitt, C. R.. Route 3. Vale 
Bobbitt, David E., 1324 Plaza, 

Charlotte 
Boggan, W. H., Box 575, Hamlet 
Bolch, O. H., Route 4, Albemarle 
Bolick, James H., Route 1, Vale 



Bolick, Will P., Route 3, Lenoir 
Bond W. G., Boone 
Booker, E. B., Timberlake 
Bookout, L. E., 

West End P. O. Box 2233, 

Gastonia 
Booth, H. D., Box 310, Hillsboro 
Bost, W. F., Little Rock, S. C. 
Bown, Claude B., P. O. Box 27, 

Greensboro 
Bowman, J. N., Route 3, Gastonia 
Boyd, Jesse F., Route 3, 

Winston-Salem 
Brackett. W. T., Rutherfordton 
Bradburn, Virgil, Route 2, 

Marion 
Bradley, Earle L., 119 

Hillsboro Street, Raleigh 
Bradley, G. L., Route 1, 

Weaverville 
Bradley, Nick, Whittier 
Bradley, R. Oren, Box 104, 

Stovall 
Bradley, Ralph, Route 1, 

Whittier 
Bradshaw. James, Mebane 
Brady, H. V., 3709 Heath Street, 

Greensboro 
Bramlette, Albert, 502 S. 

Government St., Lincolnton 
Branch, Douglas M., 1300 

S. Main Street, Kannapolis 
Branch, W. R., Route 1, 

Forest City 
Braswell, Ted, Spruce Pine 
Braswell, Worth, Benson 
Braum, M. L., Salisbury 
Bray, Richard T. Jr., Box 883, 

Wake Forest 
Bray. Tom W., 1003 Buffalo St., 

Shelbv 
Brendle, J. G., 1607 

East 25th Street, 

Winston-Salem 
Brevard, D. K., Fletcher 
Brewington, Harvie, Pembroke 
Brickhouse, R. E., Route 1, 

Warrenton 
Bridgers, Leo T., 1005 Park Ave., 

Durham 
Bridges, Gerald, Route 1, 

Autryville 
Briggs, Henry, Mars Hill, 

Route 1 
Brinklev, R. O., China Grove, 

Box 406 
Brisson, C. E., Box 31, 

Cerro Gordo 
Britt, D. C, Whiteville 
Britt, Ira F., Route 1, Orrum 
Britt, R. A., Box 203A, 

Bladenboro 



328 



Baptist State Convention 



Broach, Claude U., 226 Colville 

Rd., Charlotte 
Broadway, B. V., Route 1, 

Thomasville 
Brock, Jarvis, Hazelwood 
Brock, Paul T., 484 S. Academy 

St., Mooresville 
Brooks, A. Graham, Cherokee 

St., Murphy 
Brooks, B. B., Route 1, 

Mooresboro 
Brooks, C. E., 417 Park Avenue, 

Gastonia 
Brooks, D. P., 602 Poplar Street, 

Lexington 
Brooks, Frank, Dillsboro 
Brooks, J. Boyce, Box 46, 

Albemarle 
Brooks, J. C, Route 2, 

Granite Falls 
Brookshire, W. N., Route 5, 

Winston-Salem 
Brookshire, Z. V., 

Hendersonville 
Brothers, A. R., Rockingham 
Brown, A. L., Beulaville 
Brown, Clate, Route 2, 

Wilkesboro (Oak woods) 
Brown, Denver T., Route 1, 

Marshall 
Brown, Frank, Cranberry 
Brown, Jack B., 2602 

Gordon Street, Winston-Salem 
Brown, J. E., East La Porte 
Brown, J. C, Box 55, Cranberry 
Brown, Roy, Crossnore 
Brown, Verge, Warne 
Brown, Vivian, Minneapolis 
Brown, W. Herbert, 2328 

Green way Ave., Winston- 
Salem 
Brown, Walter V., Haw River 
Bruce, Paul E., 4102 

Dalton Road, Winston-Salem 
Brunner, Paul, Route 2, 

Mount Airy 
Bryant, C. W., Route 1, 

North Wilkesboro 
Bryant, James E., Troy 
Bryant, K. E., Pittsboro 
Bryant, Tim, Stoneville 
Buchanan, Audie, Spruce Pine 
Buchanan, C. A., Route 1, 

Toecane 
Buchanan, Bruce, Clarrissa 
Buchanan, Gilber, Gen. Del., 

Morganton 
Buchanan, J. Astor, Spruce Pine 
Buckner, A. J., Rt. 2, Asheville 
Buckner, J. J., Box 61, Whitnel 
Buerer, James, Route 1, 

Wallace 



Bullard, G. W., 1322 

Mordecai Drive, Raleigh 
Bullman, James M., Cornelius 
Bumgarner, A. B., Taylorsville 
Bumgarner, D. L., Route 3, 

Lenoir 
Bumgarner, E. V., Route 2, 

Taylorsville 
Bunn, J. H., Morehead City 
Burch, George W., Wadesboro 
Burchette, Charles P., Jr., Box 

223, Kernersville 
Burgin, Mack, Henrietta 
Burgiss, L. Grady, 1012 Fairfax 

Ave., Greenville 
Burke, L. S., Route 5, 

Lincolnton 
Burke, Paul F., Belcross 
Burkett, G. C, Jefferson 
Burleson, Harley Warren 

Route 1, Candler 
Burnett, O. F., Route 2, Canton 
Burns, Rufus, Route 4, 

Lumberton 
Burrell, Carl W., Route 2, 

Marshall 
Burris, C. C, Wingate 
Burrus, W. Edgar, Box 47, 

Mount Airy 
Bush, Warren T., Wise 
Bushyhead, Ben, Whittier 
Bustle, Ernest O., Jonas Ridge 
Bustle, Mack, 517 Drake St., 

Statesville 
Byerly, E. W., Route 3, 

Burlington 
Byerly, Claude, 113 Harris St., 

Thomasville 
Byerly, J. R., Spot 
Byerly, W. H., Route 6, Lenoir 
Byers, J. H., Murphy 
Byrd, Albert, Route 1, 

North Wilkesboro 
Byrd, C. E., Route 3, Apex 
Byrd, Eugene, Black Mountain 
Byrd, J. L., 277 South St., 

Mount Airy 
Byrd, William D., Jonesville 
Byrd, R. D., Route 4, Albemarle 
Byrd, Richard, N. Wilkesboro 
By rum J. T., Belhaven 
Cable, J. Earl, Route 2, 

Hayesville 
Cadle R. A., Apex 
Cain, Guy S., South Main, 

Graham 
Caldwell, W. H., Sparta 
Call, C. M., Route 2, Wilkesboro 
Call, R. Andrew, Route 2, 

North Wilkesboro 
Cammack, James C, Smithfield 



of North Carolina 



329 



Cameron, C. M., 65 Liberty St., 

Biltmore 
Camp, W. G., Mooresboro 
Campbell, A. H, Greenville 
Campbell, R. C, Shelby 
Campbell, R. E., Box 9005, 

Asheville 
Campbell, Rex R., West Jefferson 
Campbell, Roy D., 8 

Hunter Building 

Hendersonville 
Campbell, W. Lester, Box 222, 

Pilot Mountain 
Campbell, Yates, Shelby 
Canipe, Ernest, Route 1, 

Bakersville 
Canipe, J. C, 417 

Third Avenue, W. 

Hendersonville 
Canady, E. H., Richlands 
Cannon, D. Boyd, Route 3 

Shelby 
Canon, Ralph L., Box 60, 

Kannapolis 
Cantrell, J. R., Boiling Springs 
Cardwell, J. G., Route 1, 

North Wilkesboro 
Carlton, H. H., 1018 Raleigh Rd., 

Lexington 
Carpenter, L. L., 

Biblical Recorder Building, 

Raleigh 
Carpenter, Ralph B., Route 1 

Mount Holly 
Carr, W. B., 407 

N. Hyde Park Drive, Durham 
Carr, W. T., 1024 Urban Avenue, 

Durham 
Carrick, J. L., 618 N. 2nd Ave., 

Siler City 
Carroll, B. A., 5115 Old Rural 

Hall Rd., Winston-Salem 
Carroll, Charles, Jr., Route 2, 

Kenley 
Carroll, R. N., Edenton 
Carroll, Raymond, Murphy 
Carroll, W. Van, Route 3, 

Lexington 
Carswell, Zack, Route 4, 

Morganton 
Carter, E. P., Hot Springs 
Carter, J. E., Route 2, 

Granite Falls 
Carter, Jake, Tuxedo 
Cartner, H. M., 801 S. Ridge St., 

Kannapolis 
Case, J. V., Jr., Rose Hill 
Cashwell, T. L., 321 S. Columbia 

Street, Gastonia 
Cashwell, T. L., Jr., 

Kings Mountain 
Cassity, R. M., Spruce Pine 



Cates, Elmer, 1317 Garfield Rd., 

Burlington 
Cates, W. F., Route 4, Asheboro 
Caudill, Major, Springfield 
Caudle, E. P., 1204 

Pleasant View Drive, 

Winston-Salem 
Caudle, W. S., Box 116, 

Lake Waccamaw 
Caudle, Zeb A., Box 745, 

Aberdeen 
Cawthon, Paul, 4708 Wrights- 

ville Avenue, Wilmington 
Chambers, Gay, Route 2, 

Canton 
Chamblee, E. C, Box 906, 

Burlington 
Chandler, L. C, Atlantic 
Chaney, R. L., East Kings St., 

Kings Mountain 
Chapman, Clyde D., 

Swepsonville 
Chapman, M. G., 215 Lakewood 

Ave., Charlotte 
Chapman, M. W., Franklin 
Chapman, W. L., Route 6, 

Box 812 K, Charlotte, 3 
Chastain, Grady, Culberson 
Chatham, David, Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Chatham, E. W., Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Cheek, A. K., 3818 

Fritz Avenue, Winston-Salem 
Cheek, L. C, Route 3, 

Chapel Hill 
Chekelelee, Dewitt, 

Robbinsville 
Cherry, H. E., 1 Vz Dixie Trail, 

Raleigh 
Cheshire, A. C, Route 2, 

Mocksville 
Cholerton, W. E., Route 1, 

Wilson 
Christopher, Bruce, Star Route, 

Catawba 
Chronister, C. M., Box 84, Icard 
Church, Avery M., 1825 N. 

Peachtree St., Winston-Salem 
Church, Bine, Purlear 
Clanton, D. A., Box 120, 

Kannapolis 
Clark, Floyd B., Route 2, 

Culberson 
Clark, J. Harvey, Route 1, 

Thomasville 
Clark, J. M., Route 5, Box 356, 

Greensboro 
Clark, L. S., Route 1, Valdese 
Clark, Steve, Celo 
Clemmons, D. M., Route 5, 

Fayetteville 



330 



Baptist State Convention 



Clifford, J. Roy, Lexington 
Clifton, Edward, Route 1, 

Benson 
Clifton, J. B. 6190 

Waugh Avenue, Greensboro 
Cline, R. C, Route 4, 

Kannapolis 
Cloer, G. A., Route 4, Franklin 
Cloer, W. Andrew, Hayesville 
Coates, W. E., Box 224, 

Reidsville 
Cockerham, C. C, Roaring River 
Cockman, Winfred T., Box 365C, 

Mars Hill 
Coffey, Ham, Route 1, 

Murphy (Brasstown) 
Colburn, Frank, 425 

McDonald Avenue, Charlotte 
Cole, Edward G., Winterville 
Coleman, E. L., 72 

Victor Street, Lumberton 
Coley, Ben R.. Route 1, 

Cherryville 
Coley, J. L., 614 W. North Street, 

Raleigh 
Coley, Wyatt, Holly Springs 
Colgin, George L., Mayodan 
Collins, Clyde, Route 2, Brevard 
Collins, Richard L., Sharpsburg 
Collins, Sampson, Toast 
Colvard, G. W., Route 4, Box 8A, 

Marion 
Colvard, H. E., Box 101, Lenoir 
Combs, Kermit S., Route 4, 

Zebulon 
Comer. C. V., Steeds 
Cone, W. B., 113 Westminister 

Dr., Jacksonville 
Conklin, E. G., Williamston 
Conn, Aaron M., Wake Forest 
Connell, B. L., Monroe 
Connell, J. H., Route 2, Stanfield 
Connell, Raymond E., Mocksville 
Connell, W. J., Route 2, 

Wadesboro 
Connor, W. T. , Route 2, Candler 
Conoly. J. C, Gates 
Conrad, M. A., Route 2 , Shelby 
Conway, W. I., 920 6th St., 

Durham 
Cook, Ben, Canton 
Cook, Charlie F., Route 1, 

Hudson 
Cook, George H., Wingate 
Cook, J. M., Lilesville 
Cook, J. Wesley, Route 2, 

Pilot Mountain 
Cook, Lester, Route 1, 

Cooperhill, Tenn. 
Cook, L. M., Ronda 
Cook, M. L., Route 1, 

Cherryville 



Cook, R. C, Route 8, Lenoir 
Cook, Tom, Route 2, Mount Airy 
Cook, W. B., Burkemont Ave., 

Morganton 
Cook, W. J., Route 1, Boone 
Cook, W. L., Cooperhill, Tenn. 
Cooke, Carl, Route 2, 

Waynesville 
Cooper, B. A., Canton 
Cooper, Clifton R., Route 1, 

Nebo 
Cooper, Thomas N., Rich Square 
Coppedge, Harvey L., Route 3, 

Nashville 
Corbitt, John, Highlands 
Corey, A., Jamesville 
Corn, D. R., Zirconia 
Corn, Riley M., 38 

Washington Avenue, 

Asheville 
Costner, J. W., Newland 
Costner, O. R., Route 2, 

Gastonia 
Costner, Robert L., 1008 Broad 

St., Durham 
Costner, W. A., Route 1, 

Gastonia 
Cothran, Cecil W., Bostic 
Couch, D. Eugene, Box 345, 

Swansboro 
Couch, Ivory, Wingate 
Coward, S. H., 402 Dock Street 

Wilmington 
Cox, G. C, 285 

Merrimon Avenue, 

Asheville 
Cox, J. A., Route 1, Pisgah Forest 
Crain William J., Cary 
Crainshaw, H. W., Route 5, 

Kannapolis 
Cranford, A. B., Wadeville 
Cranford, J. M., Box 297, 

Spring Lake 
Crater, R. R., Ronda 
Crawford, Bennie, Hertford 
Crawford, C. E., Morven 
Crawford, Lee, Route 4, 

Franklin 
Crawford, L. H., Route 1, Sylva 
Crawford, R. L., Route 1, 

Rutherfordton 
Crayton, Lester, Mars Hill 
Creason, Claude, Box 565, 

Guilford College 
Creech, C. S., Route 2, Kenly 
Creech, Oscar, Ahoskie 
Crews, J. A., Route 1, 

Mount Airy 
Crisp, Fred C, Route 3, 

Zebulon 
Crisp, J. H, Route 3, Box 67, 

Lenoir 



of North Carolina 



331 



Crisp, James, 25 Lee Drive, 

Wilmington 
Crisp, Wayne, Route 2, Murphy 
Crocker, James W., Erlanger 
Crook, Robert, Route 6, 

Raleigh 
Cross, C. C, 3406 Alton Street, 

Greensboro 
Cross, Gilmer, 404 E. Walnut St., 

Goldsboro 
Crouch, W. Perry, 

First Baptist Church, 

Asheville 
Crow, C. C, Route 3, Shelby 
Crowe, Raymond, Route 1, 

Chesnee, S. C. 
Crump, Gordon, Route 7, Lenoir 
Crump, J. E., Hudson 
Crumpler, W. L., Jr., Holly Ridge 
Culler, L. J., Route 1, Box 113, 

Zionville 
Cullers, W. J., Route 1, 

Ellerbe (Rockingham) 
Cullum, Eldridge V, Harmony 
Cumbee, R. L., Longhurst 
Cunningham, Carl, Route 2, 

Murphy 
Curlee, Melvin, 2417 Buena Vista 

Rd., Winston-Salem 
Currin, J. B., Charles Street, 

Roxboro 
Curtis, C. M., Hudson 
Cuthriell, W. M., Route 3, 

Elizabeth City 
Dabney, Fred E., 417 

Arlington Street, Forest City 
Dailey, J. B., Jackson 
Dalehite, R. R., 2112 Black St., 

Durham 
Dameron, W. Marvin, Route 2, 

Marion 
Daniels, Jeffie, Route 3, 

Taylorsville 
Darnell, W. Clyde, Box 214, 

Mebane 
Daugherty, L. Guilford, Box 

4542, Duke Station, Durham 
Davenport, C. W., 4021 

Indiana Avenue, 

Winston-Salem 
Davis, B. L., Snow Hill 
Davis, Dale, Wendell 
Davis, G. W., Route 1, Steeds 
Davis, Floyd, 310 Meares St., 

Wilmington 
Davis, Henry T., Route 1, 

China Grove 
Davis, Jack C, Joe 
Davis, J. P., Mocksville 
Davis, J. T., Pageland, S. C. 
Davis, J. T., Jr., Box 805 

Raeford St., Lexington 



Davis, J. W., Middlesex 
Davis, L. R., Route 6, Lenoir 
Davis, Roy, 218 Rockford Street, 

Mount Airy 
Davis, Wendell G., Statesville 
Davis, Winfrey, Beaufort 
Dawkins, Howard G., Box 290, 

Kinston 
Dauson, L. H, 24 Grubb St., 

Hertford 
Day, D. W., Box 731, Elkin 
Day, E. W., Piedmont Bible 

School, Winston-Salem 
Daye, Richard, Elkin 
Deese, T. B., Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Deitz, Wayne C, Box 92, 

West Cramerton 
Delgado, M. E., Wake Forest 
Dellinger, Coy H., Route 1, 

Cherryville 
Dellinger, O. C, Collettsville 
Dennis, John C, Route 2, Box 

373, Greensboro 
Denny, Carl, Flats 
Denny, G. L., Grassy Creek 
Denny, Gilmer, Route 1, 

Pilot Mountain 
Denny, T. D., Flats (Nantahala) 
Denny, W. E., Silas Creek 
Denton, George L., 625 

Greenland Avenue, 

Fayetteville 
Devine, C. L., 525 Eldrid St., 

Valdese 
Dickens, J. W., Route 7, 

Lexington 
Digh, D. W., 209 Gidney, Shelby 
Digh, Julius W., Route 1, 

Charlotte 
Dilday, Herman T., South Mills 
Dills, Glenn, Nantahala 
Dinwiddie, Frank B., Nags Head 
Dixon, L. M., Cameron 
Dixon, R. Love, 501 

Lower Dallas Road, Gastonia 
Donevant, L. N., 520 South 

Broad St., Winston-Salem 
Dorsey, E. H., Bryson City 
Doshier, J. Bryan, Kelly 
Dotson, Joe, Route 2, Asheville 
Douthit, Ernest, Havelock 
Dow, John B., St. Pauls 
Dowd, G. W., 200 Shipyard 

Blvd., Wilmington 
Dowd, Victor S., Route 3, 

Raleigh 
Downs, P. E., Salemburg 
Downs, T. G., Route 3, Vale 
Draughan, T. S., Crutchfield 
Drye, C. C, Route 2, 

Rockingham 



332 



Baptist State Convention 



Dula, Walter A., Route 5, Lenoir 
Duling, C. W., Hertford 
Duncan, J. M., Murfreesboro 
Duncan, V. E., Louisburg 
Dunevant, J. Clifton, 

Franklinville 
Dunevant, J. A., 823 

Thomas Street, Reidsville 
Dunn, J. O., Route 1, Linwood 
Dunning. A. H., 2213 Hayworth, 

High Point 
Dycus, Harry, 40 Hilldale Rd., 

Biltmore 
Dyer. Robert A., 

Boiling Springs 
Eagle, E. F., Route 1, Salisbury 
Early, Frank, Canton 
Early, M. R.. Saluda 
Early, Paul D., Red Springs 
Early, Robert, Route 1, 

Morganton 
Early, Waldo, Route 2, Roseboro 
Earp, Ronda, Vilas 
Easley, J. A., Wake Forest 
Easom. Horace, 510 E. Marion, 

Shelbv 
Eaton, W. R., P. O. Box 1092, 

Wake Forest 
Eddinger, Clyde C, Route 1, 

Durham 
Edge N. B.. Favetteville 
Edmisten, W. H., Route 9, Lenoir 
Edmonds. O. S., Jr., 

Swan Quarter 
Edwards. J. C, Box 313, 

Liberty 
Edwards. John T., 1307 Summit 

Ave., Greensboro 
Edwards, Lester, Route 1, 

Weaverville 
Edwards, R. L., Elizabethtown 
Edwards, Vance. 1006 

A. Cent. Drive. Kannapolis 
Edwards, W. J., Roueemont 
Eichelberger. W. A.. Wilkesboro 
Eldreth, J. W.. Jefferson 
Eldridge, E. M., Elkin 
Eller, A. W., Route 1, Wilkesboro 
Eller. J. Ben, Coats 
Elliott. E. S., Cherryville 
Elliott, H. S., Lowell 
Elliott. L. G., Academy Street, 

Roxboro 
Elliott, P. L., Boiling Springs 
Ellis, C. J., Pembroke 
Ellis, John A., 809 N. Person 

St., Raleigh 
Ellis, J. T.. Jr., Route 6, Box 203, 

Greensboro 
Ellis, R. A.. Box 198, Salisbury 
Elmore. E. B.. Marshville 
English, Frank, Faust 



Ensley, Eugene, Box 101, 

Wake Forest 
Ensley, Herman B., Cherokee 
Entrekin, W. E., Route 4, 

Charlotte 
Enzor, Wesley N., 1008 N. Blount 

St., Raleigh 
Erwin, T. E., Route 3, Canton 
Estep, L. L., Hughes 
Eubanks, M. E., Route 3, 

New Bern 
Eure, A. J., Jr., Roduco 
Evans, Vivian W., 60 Gore Court, 

Wake Forest 
Evans, John T., Campbell 

College, Buies Creek 
Everett, James R., Box 93, 

Maiden 
Falls, Jack, Box 771, 

Wake Forest 
Farrar, John, Earl 
Farrington, B. H, Colfax 
Faulk, T. J., Box 286, 

Fayetteville 
Faulkenbury, L. Alvin, Box 841, 

Kannapolis 
Featherston, J. R., Route 3, 

Forest City 
Ferguson, E. M., Route 1, 

Concord 
Ferguson, Forest, Route 1, Clyde 
Ferguson, H. L., 216 

Bradford Drive, Charlotte 
Ferguson, Ralph E., 

Robersonville 
Fields, Luby W., Route 1, 

Box 282, Hickory 
Finger, John, Route 2, 

Waynesville 
Finlator, W. W., Elizabeth City 
Fisher, Ben C, Boiling Springs 
Fisher, H. B., 227 Summit, 

Asheville 
Fleming, L. A., 185 North Street, 

Mount Airy 
Fletcher, John C, Jr., 1115 

S. Boulevard, Charlotte 
Fletcher, R. D., Route 4, 

Mt. Airy 
Flowe, T. B., Box 2616, 

Winston-Salem 
Flowers, E. D., Jr., 20 College Ct. 

Apts., Wake Forest 
Flowers, W. H, Route 1, 

Valdese 
Floyd, C. M., Route 2, Box 94, 

Thomasville 
Flynn, George, Fletcher 
Flynn, Thomas D., 

Old Rural Hall Road, 

Winston-Salem 



of North Carolina 



333 



Flynt, J. Glenn, 3040 Summit 

Avenue, Winston-Salem 
Ford, Fletcher, Four Oaks 
Ford, Howard J., Elkin 
Forester, Fred, Bessemer City 
Foster, R. C, Whiteville 
Foushee, Garland, Maysville 
Fowler, Carol, Box 7061, 

Court House Sta., Asheville 
Fox, J. W., Route 9, Lenoir 
Fox, Zollie W., Ellijay 
Francis, C. A., Monroe 
Francis, W. C, Route 2, 

Nashville 
Franklin, Robert L., Wilkesboro 
Frazier, A. D., Elizabethtown 
Frazier, M. G., Route 3, 

Winston-Salem 
Freeman, Chester, Route 4, 

Asheville 
Freeman, John, Route 1, Box 

473, Asheville 
Freeman, J. Grady, Route 1, 

Asheville 
Freeman, Tom M., 812 

W. Front Street, Burlington 
Freeman, Z. Miller, Belmont 
French, J. H., 602 Wentworth, 

Reidsville 
Frost, G. A., Route 4, High Point 
Frye, Robert A., Patterson 
Fulbright, Charles, 

Wake Forest 
Fugate, B. C, Dellwood 
Fuller, Garfield, Franklin 
Fuller, W. R., Route 1, 

McLeansville 
Funderburke, J. F., Route 2, 

Roxboro 
Funderburke, L. E., Route 1 

Indian Trail 
Funderburk, O. W., Box 58, 

Stanly 
Funderburke, Odell, 513 

Laura Avenue, Kannapolis 
Furr, W. T., 608 Garner Street 

Shelby 
Gable, L. A., Jr., Derita 
Gaddy, J. Frank, Route 4, 

Whiteville 
Gaffey, Glenn S., Route 2, 

Mount Airy 
Gaines, Louis S., 515 Forest 

Road, Fayetteville 
Gainey, J. H. 3 2118 Gibson 

Avenue, Wilmington 
Gainey, W. H., Dillon, S. C. 
Gales, Frank, Route 2, 

Kernersville 
Gales, M. T., 518 Benton St., 

Monroe 



Gales, Paul A., Route 4, Box 14, 

Albemarle 
Galloway, Freeman, Route 2, 

Brevard 
Gambill, A. L., Dockery 
Gantt, P. C, Tabor City 
Gardner, E. N., 216 

Orange Street, Henderson 
Gardner, R. A., Jonesboro Hts., 

Sanford 
Gardner, R. F., 205 Young 

Street, Concord 
Garner, John U., Rolesville 
Garner, Lloyd V., 1202 Forrest 

Avenue, High Point 
Garrer, Allard, 310 Stop St., 

Henderson ville 
Garrett, F. B., Hayesville 
Garver, Carme V., 104 Separk 

Circle, Gastonia 
Gaskins, Eric D., Loris, S. C. 
Gatling, C. L., Rt. 1, Windsor 
Gatewood, J. C, Trinity 
Gauldin, H. P., Route 5, 

Greensboro 
Gentry, Arthur Eugene, 1426 

Miller St., Winston-Salem 
Gentry, Glenn, Elk Park 
Gentry, W. F., Route 1, Linwood 
George, Clifton, Robbinsville 
George, Essiah, Whittier 
Gibbs, Perry, Hendersonville 
Gibbs, T. W., Stedman 
Gibson, Bevan, Route 1, 

Leicester 
Gibson, M. E., Route 1, 

Belwood 
Gill, John C, Bullock 
Gilley, J. A., Jonesville 
Glenn, Larry, Black Mountain 
Glisson, A. M., Route 4, 

Whiteville 
Glisson, B. M., 200 Whiteville 

Avenue, Lumberton 
Goare, J. C, Fallston 
Goble, Harry A., Pickney 

Station, Gastonia 
Godwin, Billy, 406 East Wadell, 

Selma 
Godwin, C. E., Box 103, Cary 
Godwin, L. E., Route 1, Clayton 
Gomes, Raymond J., 260 Mont- 
ford Ave., Asheville 
Good, Homer L., Stony Point 
Goodman, John, West 

Jefferson 
Goodwin, C. W., Jr., Corapeake 
Goodwin, H. F., 310 Praly Street, 

Valdese 
Goodwin, J. David, Box 439, 

Hildebran 



334 



Baptist State Convention 



Gordon, Billy M., 512 E. Nash 

Dr., Louisburg 
Gordon, Keith L., Wake Forest 
Gordon, R. E., Route 1, Edenton 
Gore, E. O., Zionville 
Gore, Fred, Whiteville 
Gore, H. Mack, Conway, S. C. 
Gosnell, W. Ray, Asheley 

Heights 
Goss, Mack M., Hendersonville 
Goss, Luther, Copperhill, 

Tenn. 
Graham, Claude, Buies Creek 
Graham, George M., Goldston 
Graham, James F., Faith 
Grant, Clint, Bryson City 
Grant, Jess J., Wesser 
Grant, Johnny, Ellerbe 
Graybeal, S. S., Creston 
Green, Alvin, Route 1, 

Granite Falls 
Green, Clyde R., Glenwood 
Green, George, Ridgecrest 
Green I. H., Balfour (Ebenezer) 
Green, James Leo, Wake Forest 
Green, R. B., Route 1, Tryon 
Green, Roscoe, West Jefferson 
Green, J. W., Cranberry 
Greene, C. O., Box 511, 

Lawndale 
Greene, C. Sylvester, Chapel Hill 
Greene, Edward, W, Route 5 

Henderson 
Greene, F. W., Route 3, Asheville 
Greene, J. Elmer, 205 Hazel St., 

Waynesville 
Greene, R. L., Route 3, 

Matthews 
Greene, R. T., Merry Hill 
Greene, Victor A., Spruce Pine 
Greene, Zene, Saluda 
Greenlaw, Alton W., Warsaw 
Greer, J. W., Route 2, Granite 

Falls 
Gregory, Randolph L., 504 

Market St., Wilmington 
Gresham, N. E., Chinquapin 
Grey, C. T., Route 1, New Hill 
Griffin, George, Wake Forest 
Griffin, J. D., 3401 Plaza Rd., 

Charlotte 
Griffin, Luke, Route 3, 

Marshall 
Griffin, N. H., Route 4, Marshall 
Grindstaff, William, Kalmia 
Grissom, Maurice W., 

Henderson 
Griswald, L. B., Box 412, 

Rutherfordton 
Gross, D. D., Clyde 
Grubb, G. G., Wake Forest 



Guffey, John J., Route 2, 

Rutherfordton 
Guffie, Raleigh, Route 1, 

Franklin 
Guth, W. C, Route 1, Elkin 
Guthrie, W. B., 147 Country Club 

Drive, Fayetteville 
Guthrie, Wiley C, Wake Forest 
Guy, T. Sloane, Jr., Wadesboro 
Gwaltney, J. C, 1205 11th Street, 

Kannapolis 
Haas, John, Box 246, 

Rockingham 
Habel, Samuel T., Jr., Box 508, 

Chapel Hill 
Hacker, F. L., 609 E. 36th Street, 

Charlotte 
Hagaman, John, Route 1, 

Zionville 
Hagaman, Lawrence, 

Beech Creek 
Hagler, Otis J., Carthage 
Hagler, R. M., 3901 Brentwood 

Ave., Charlotte 
Haigler, Kenneth E., 

Mt. Pleasant 
Hailey, Virgil M., 310 Locust 

Street, Kannapolis 
Haire, M. R., Davis 
Hale, Albert S., First Baptist 

Church, High Point 
Hales, Edward E., Route 1, 

Roseboro 
Hales, J. Don, Jr., 612 S. Main St., 

Wake Forest 
Hall, E. J., Celo 
Hall Fred, Stedman 
Hall, J. H., Mount Airy 
Hall, Jyles, Route 1, 

Mooresboro 
Hall, M. F., Box 26, E. Marion 
Hall, Talmage, 3020 Patterson 

Ave., Winston-Salem 
Hallman, John A., Route 2, Vale 
Hamby, Grady A., Route 9, 

Lenoir 
Hamilton, J. H., Cooleemee 
Hamilton, Wistar, 217 

Isabella Avenue, Washington 
Hammett, Ralph C, Glen Alpine 
Hammond, Chesley, Route 1, 

Rowland 
Hammonds, J. E., Route 1, 

Shannon 
Hampton, Otis E., 523 

Ridgecrest Drive, High Point 
Hamrick, Charles M, Ellenboro 
Hancock, Ernest D., Star 
Hancock, W. F., Route 1, 

Robbins 
Hankins, W. B., Turtletown, 

Tenn. 



of North Carolina 



335 



Hanner, C. R., 2613 

Battleground Rd., Greensboro 
Hardaway, R. E., Box 738, 

Greenville 
Harden, Earl, Box 943, 

Wake Forest 
Hardin, D. C., Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Hardin, N. S., Route 3, Shelby 
Hardin, R. L., Route 2, 

Kings Mountain 
Hardy, Paul F., Route 4, 

Reidsville 
Harper, A. E., Route 2, Bostic 
Harper, T. A., 5 Parker Road, 

Biltmore 
Harrell, Ralph, Hamlet 
Harrelson, A. D., 500 N. 

Second St., Dillon, S. C. 
Harrill, Hugh, Route 4, Shelby 
Harrill, A. Leonard, Harris 
Harrington, W. B., Williamston 
Harris, Harlan, Box 1352, 

Shelby 
Harris, Horace, 215 23rd St., 

S.W., Hickory 
Harris, J. S., 523 Horner St., 

Concord 
Harris, L. B., Route 1, 

Mooresboro 
Harris, P. C., Box 202, Morganton 
Harris, Reid R., Robbins 
Harris, Robert, Franklinton 
Harris, Robert, Route 3, 

Asheville 
Harris, Wade, Flagpond, Tenn. 
Hart, M. D., 

West Jefferson 
Hartman, O. M., 2400 

S. Hawthorne Rd., Winston- 
Salem 
Harvey, Furman, Route 3, 

Chesnee, S. C. 
Hash, Buford L., Marion, Va. 
Haskett, W. E., Sylva 
Hasting, Bruen, Casar 
Hastings, M. L., Route 2, 

Connelly Springs 
Hasty, B. F., Wake Forest 
Hasty, Jack, Hayes Barton, 

Raleigh 
Hatley, S. A., Loris, S. C. 
Hawkins, Harold L., 

Baptist Hospital, 

Winston-Salem 
Hawkins, Leo F., Box 344, 

Norwood 
Hawkins, W. Luther, 1005 

E. Catawba Street, Belmont 
Haworth, D. Swan, Lumberton 
Hayes, A. B., Hays 
Hayes, E. G., Montezuma 



Hayes, W. Noah, 

North Wilkesboro 
Haynes, C. E., 112 Stepp Street, 

Hendersonville 
Haynes, Grady J., Hobgood 
Haywood, M. L., Wake Forest 
Head, Jesse, Yadkinville 
Hearn, Henry O., Box 1201, 

Tryon 
Hearne, T. W., Route 1, 

Granite Falls 
Heath, R. E., Route 1, Haw River 
Heatherly, E. X., Route 1, 

Pittsboro 
Heatherly, W. L., Route 2, 

Candler 
Heaton, George D., 1850 

Sterling Road, Charlotte 
Heaver, R. M., Route 1, 

Morganton 
Hedden, W. A., Box 121, 

Murphy 
Hedgepeth, Cecil, 122 Queen Ann 

St., Burlington 
Hedgepeth, I. P., Lumberton 
Helmhold, F. W., Route 1, 

Durham 
Helms, Carl, Box 789, 

Helms, Floyd, 640 Edgemont St., 

Albemarle 
Helms, Hal M., Butner 
Helms, J. Buren, 407 Phifer St., 

Monroe 
Helms V. T., General Delivery, 

Monroe 
Helms, W. Guy, Route 7, 

Box 44, Charlotte 
Helton, Calvin J., Route 1, 

Hudson 
Helton, Poley, Wolf Creek 
Hemphill, Carl, Route 23, 

Morganton 
Hemphill, F. D., 1205 Main 

Ave., Dr., N.W., Hickory 
Henderson, C. H., Saxapahaw 
Henderson, T. S., Box 1662 

Asheville 
Hendricks, Garland A., Boiling 

Springs 
Hendrix, Leonard, Wingate 
Hendrix, J. T., Hays 
Hendrix, L. G., Hoopers Creek 

Rd., Fletcher 
Hendrix, N. B., 130 Palisade, 

Spartanburg, S. C. 
Hendrix, Raymond E., Route 1, 

Boone 
Hendrix, Wilbur T., Route 3, 

Kannapolis 
Henley, Don, Linville 
Henline, J. H., Spruce Pine 



336 



Baptist State Convention 



Henry, B. G., Box 449, 

Hendersonville 
Henry, J. E., Mineral Bluff, Ga. 
Hensley, B. S., Route 1, Sylva 
Hensley, C. A., Route 4, 

Asheville 
Hensley, Ralph R., 119 

Cumberland St., Asheville 
Hensley, Vernon, 

236 Broadway, Asheville 
Hensley, William M., Route 2, 

Candler 
Herrin, J. C, Chapel Hill 
Herring, C. P., Fairmont 
Herring, Owen F., Wake Forest 
Herring, Ralph A., 912 

Linwood Avenue, 

Winston-Salem 
Hester, Gaston, Route 1, 

Bladenboro 
Hester, Paul, Route 1, Hudson 
Hester, W. R., Hendersonville 
Hewett, J. B., Route 3, 

Windsor 
Hewett, W. T., Bolivia 
Hewitt, Dennis R., Supply 
Hiatt, Grover, Mount Airy 
Hice, Grover, Route 2, Box 130 

D., Morganton 
Hicks, A. M., Box 179, 

Lewisville 
Hicks, C. M., Route 1, Union Mill 
Hicks, D. D., Buies Creek 
Hicks, E. B., 1012 Buffalo, 

Shelby 
Hicks, Fred F., Hildebran 
Hicks, H. P., Route 2, 

Mars Hill 
Hicks, John G., Old Fort 
Hicks, Kenneth, Robbinsville 
Hicks, Norman, Route 1, Oxford 
Hicks P. A., Route 4, 

Lincolnton 
Hicks, Peter C, Route 3, 

Canton 
Hicks, Ronald, Oxford 
Higgins, T. J., Wilkesboro 
High, S. A., Garner 
Highfill, Lawrence, Route 1, 

Durham 
Hilderbran, J. A., Hilderbran 
Hill, D. E., Pollocksville 
Hill, J. C, Route 2, Troutman 
Hill, W. C, Box 27, Alexis 
Hill, W. E., Caroleen 
Hill, Wray, Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Hill, Woodrow W., 933 

Mills Street, Albemarle 
Hilliard, R. O., Box 255, 

Red Springs 



Hines, H. B., Aurora 

Hines, J. W., 1414 Richardson 

Dr., Reidsville 
Hinson, Roy L., Box 84, 

Burnsville 
Hinton, C. R., Granite Falls 
Hinton, Russell Lee, 

Wake Forest 
Hipps, J. B., Wake Forest 
Hobson, Jay, Bakersville 
Hocutt, George L., Route 6, 

Fayetteville 
Hocutt, H. M., 112 Belmont, 

Asheville 
Hodge, Mack, Bakersville 
Hodge, Ray, Youngsville 
Hodge, Raymond, Route 2, 

Lexington 
Hodges, D. D., Route 1, 

Mount Airy 
Hodges, E. C, Hendrix 
Hodges, Ira, Banner Elk 
Hodges, J. L., New Bern 
Hoffman, J. E., Route 2, Vale 
Hoffman, W. Arthur, Box 2645, 

Gastonia 
Hogan, R. Joseph, Wake Forest 
Hogsed, Boyd, Shooting Creek 
Hogsed, Charlie, 

Shooting Creek 
Holbert, Lloyd, East Flat Rock 
Holbrook, B. R., Jonesville 
Holcombe, Claude, Rosman 
Holden, E. T., Jr., 2002 Camden 

Rd., Fayetteville 
Holden, N. E., Route 3, 

Franklin 
Holder, Gurney, Mount Airy 
Holder, James, 151 Church St., 

Mt. Airy 
Holland, C. C, Wagner Street, 

Statesville 
Holland, Clifford, Wake Forest 
Holland, J. R., Longview Station, 

Hickory 
Holland, Ronald, Gastonia 
Holland, William C, 

Southern Pines 
Hollar, Floyd, Route 2, 

Kings Mountain 
Hollifield, Frank, Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Hollerfield, Waits, Route 3, 

Marion 
Hollifield, Kenneth, Route 3, 

Shelby 
Hollingsworth, L. H., Mebane 
Hollowell, W. H., Ayden 
Holmes, E. W., Farmville 
Holmes, W. B., Box 45, 

Albemarle 



of North Carolina 



337 



Holt, Ernest, 305 E. Bessemer 

Ave., Greensboro 
Holt, Robert L., Greenville 
Holton, W. S., 114 

Lawsonville Avenue, 

Reidsville 
Honeycutt, B. E., 251 

S. Elon Street, Asheboro 
Honeycutt, C. C, Route 2, 

Stanfield 
Honeycutt, E. J., Box 747, 

Albemarle 
Honeycutt, Joe, Route 4, 

Asheville 
Honeycutt, Oren, Box 121, 

Indian Trail 
Hooker, P. L., Turtletown, 

Tenn. 
Hooper, Cecil, 177 Harris St., 

Elkin 
Hooper, D. C, Erastus 
Hoover, E. U., Virgilina, Va. 
Hopkins, Frank B., Route 1, 

Alexander 
Hopkins, Fred H., Route 2, 

Norwood 
Hopkins, Paul J., Route 1, 

New London 
Hornburkle, Clifford, Cherokee 
Home, James M., Jr., 

Elon College 
Hough, J. C, Star 
House, W. A., Route 3. Asheville 
Hovis, Paul, Route 4, 

Lincolnton 
Hovis, R. W., Henrietta 
Howard, Charles B., 

Buies Creek 
Howard, Earl W.. Buies Creek 
Howard, J. D., Kannapolis 
Howard, Stanley, 

Lake Waccamaw 
Howard, Willard, 

Lexington 
Howe, J. R., 724 

W. Blanton Street, Shelby 
Howell, A. P., Route 1, 

White Top, Va. 
Howell, W., Box 214. Bladenboro 
Howerton, R. T., Jr., 

Lincolnton 
Hudson, E. V., Cramerton 
Hudson, Howard, Arden 
Hudson, James A., 1121 S. 

Parker St., Monroe 
Hudson, S. F., Route 3, Dunn 
Hudson, W. D., Route 1, 

Cameron 
Huffman, J. G., Route 1, 

North Wilkesboro 
Huggins, F. M., Saluda 



Huggins, George W., Box 19, 

Marshville 
Huggins, H. B., Route 2, 

Windsor ; 

Huggins, Hubert, Dallas 
Hugh, K. M., Bladenboro 
Hughes, A. C, Box 619, 

Route 4, Shelby 
Hughes, Holland, Bladenboro 
Hughes, Jesse, Burnsville 
Hughes, J. Garfield, Valley 
Hughes, Ned, Spruce Pine 
Hughes, R. L., Box 203, 

Asheboro 
Hughes, S. M., First Baptist 

Church, Grover 
Hughes, Thomas, Route 4, 

Loris, S. C. 
Humphrey, Arthur, Murphy 
Huneycutt, Alfred N., Route 1, 

Oakboro 
Huneycutt, R. N., Route 4, 

Salisbury 
Hunsucker, Robert N., Route 3, 

Asheboro 
Hunt T. R., 817 Dabney Ave., 

Henderson 
Hunting, Hubert R., Route 7, 

Box 547, Greenville, S. C. 
Huntley, Johnnie, Balfour 
Huntley, Roscoe, Route 2. 

Rutherfordton 
Huntley, R. K., Route 3, 

Gaffney, S. C. 
Huntley, W. C, Balfour 
Hurley, Frank C, Route 2, 

Roseboro 
Hutchens, H. W., Route 2, 

Mocksville 
Hutchins. W. Wilbur, Sanford 
Hutchinson, Philip M., Route 4, 

Rocky Mount 
Hux, Daniel, Halifax 
Hyatt, J. L., Route 1, 

Whittier (Shoal Creek) 
Hyde, Jackie, Bryson City 
Icard, A. W., Henderson 
Ingle, George, Route 3, 

Canton 
Ingle, Hillery J., 4 Detroit Place, 

Asheville 
Ingle, M. H., Box 2, 

Forest City 
Ingold, G. C, Central Falls 
Ipock, G. D., Nashville, Box 57 
Isenhour, J. A., Taylorsville 
Ivester, Seth, Route 1, 

Lawndale 
Ives, D. H., Box 125, 

Misenheimer 
Jackson, B. W., 119 

Hillsboro Street, Raleigh 



22 



338 



Baptist State Convention 



Jackson, Charlie, Route 4, 

Box 76, Mount Airy 
Jackson, Colon, Wake Forest 

College, Wake Forest 
Jackson, Furman, Route 1, 

Tryon 
Jackson, I. B., 508 

N. Main St., Rutherfordton 
Jackson, J. W., Route 1, 

Horseshoe 
Jackson, Joe, Route 1, 

Mount Airy 
Jackson, Roger, Route 2, 

Autryville 
Jackson, R. R., Wake Forest 
Jacobs, L. W., Pembroke 
Jacobs, R. B., Pembroke 
Jamerson, A. Z., Star Route, 

Burnsville 
James, R. C, Route 3, 

Box 336A, Kannapolis 
James, Wade H., Box 44, 

New London 
Jamison, Ernest W., Route 1, 

Sylva 
Jamison, G. W., Canton 
Jarvis, Paul, Asheville 
Jarrett, J. F., Route 7, 

Lexington 
Jenkins, Clarence, Route 3, 

Thomasville 
Jenkins, Emmanuel J., Route 1, 

Box 100, Jefferson 
Jenkins, J. L., Boiling Springs 
Jenkins, P. Harvey, Stecoah 
Jenkins, W. L., Route 6, 

Box 20, Lenoir 
Johnson, C. F., 716 

Franklin Street, 

Winston-Salem 
Johnson, Claude J., Goldston 
Johnson, C. R., 115 

Burns Street, Fayetteville 
Johnson, E. N., Wagram, Route 4 
Johnson, E., Weldon, Route 1, 

Morrisville 
Johnson, Fred, Route 1, Bolivia 
Johnson, F. C, Goldsboro 
Johnson, G. G., Weaverville 
Johnson, Guy, Box 534 

Forest City 
Johnson, H. I., Moravian Falls 
Johnson, Herman 
Johnson, J. J., Box 502, 

Washington 
Johnson, J. McRay, Box 176, 

Walnut Cove 
Johnson, J. P., Fayetteville 
Johnson, J. S., Box 337, 

Fairmont 
Johnson, J. Samuel, Shiloh 
Johnson, L. L., Magnolia 



Johnson, M. M., Route 2, 

Raleigh 
Johnson, Noah, Todd 
Johnson, R. A., Gallivants Ferry, 

S. C. 
Johnson, Roy, Box 307, Route 4, 

Mount Airy 
Johnson, Samuel H. W., North 

Rocky Mount Baptist Church, 

Rocky Mount 
Johnson, T. F., Box 286, 

Bolivia 
Johnson, W. I., Windsor 
Johnson, Walter F., Box 126, 

Guilford 
Johnson, W. O., Route 2, 

Taylorsville 
Johnson, W. O., Route 1, 

St. Pauls 
Jolly, Daniel, Wake Forest 
Jolly, S. Woodrow, Route 3, 

Whiteville 
Jones, Broadus E., 

First Baptist Church Raleigh 
Jones, Charles H., 639 S. Poplar 

St., Winston-Salem 
Jones, Crate R., Route 4, 

Rockingham 
Jones, Dayton N., Heaton 
Jones, H. B., Iron Station 
Jones, Horace E., Currituck 
Jones, Irving V., Route 1, 

Ellenboro 
Jones, J. B., Route 2, 

Forest City 
Jones, J. Clarence, Newell 
Jones, P. E., Newton Grove 
Jones, J. L., Pine Level 
Jones, Leroy, Lawndale 
Jones, Troy E. Box 83, Carrboro 
Jones, Virgil, Box 26, Balfour 
Jones, W. Elvin, Clemmons 
Jones, Walter L., Havelock 
Jones, W. S., Route 4, 

Shelby 
Jones, W. W., Route 2, Lenoir 
Jones, William, Route 1, 

Rowland 
Jones, Woodrow, Route 4, 

Mount Airy 
Jordan, E. G., Box 543, Elkin 
Joyce, J. A., Route 1, 

Sandy Ridge 
Joyner, N. S., Route 2, Waxhaw 
Jurney, Fred, 219 

Spring Street, Mount Airy 
Justice, Franklin, 

East Marion Station, Marion 
Justice, H. H., Route 3, Marion 
Kanoy, J. W., Jr., Box 232, 

High Point 



of North Carolina 



339 



Keaton, T. C, 2522 

Green way Ct., Winston-Salem 
Keever, Carl, Route 2, Catawba 
Keller, E. C., Box 441, Dunn 
Keller, Roy D., Route 4, 

Danville, Va. 
Kelly, Fred L., 137 

Mercer Avenue, Wilmington 
Kelly, Gaston, Albertson 
Kelly, Richard A., Matthews 
Kendall, M. H., Mars Hill 
Kerley, I. E., 113 Robbins, 

Greensboro 
Kerr, W. E., 1610 V 2 Lathrop St., 

Durham 
Kerstein, M. L., 32 Sales Road, 

Biltmore, Asheville 
Key, Paul, Route 1, Sophia 
Keyser, Donald, Hallsboro 
Kicklighter, Robert W., 

Elizabeth City 
Kidd, J. C, Bennett 
Kidd, Richard, Rosman 
Kincaid, C. H., Route 1, Boone 
Kincaid, E. L., 2806 Carver St., 

Durham 
Kincheloe, J. W., 1000 

Sunset Ave., Rocky Mount 
Kincheloe, John W., Jr., 

Hayes Barton Baptist Church, 

Raleigh 
King, Bascom K., Steeds 
King, E. E., 200 Forest Hill St., 

Morganton 
King, J. Fred, c/o Cleveland 

Heights Church, Gastonia 
King, L. L., Richlands 
King, L. M., Route 1, 

Elon College 
King, William, 42 Bradley St., 

Asheville 
Kinnamin, John, Lowell 
Kinney, H. V., Route 1, Box 

236, Rockingham 
Kiser, A. M., Waco 
Kiser, W. R., Route 1, Salisbury 
Kisselburg, James, Route 2, 

Candler 
Kizer, John I., Ramseur 
Kizer, R. L., 310 Albertson, 

High Point 
Klein, Wendell, Cooleemee 
Knight, A. Frank, Route 1, 

Box 103, Hudson 
Knight, Calvin S., Route 2, 

Roxboro 
Knight, C. W., 530 Southway 

Drive, Charlotte 
Knight, E. F. 411 

North 4th Street, Wilmington 



Knight, Howard C, Box 146, 

Tarboro 
Knight, John H., 342 Kerr St., 

Concord 
Knight, Norman, Columbia 
Knight, Ralph W., Tyner 
Knott, Lawrence H., 56 

Gore Court, Wake Forest 
Kosanke, Carl, Gastonia 
Kreamer, C. W., Halifax 
Kuykendall, W. A., 315 Flat Iron 

Bldg., Asheville 
Lackey, C. T., Bouner St., 

Mt. Airy 
Lackey, J. H., Stockville 
Lail, Albert, Route 1, 

Connelly Springs 
Lail, James R., Route 2, 

Taylorsville 
Lamb, S. N., Route 2, 

Lumberton 
Lambert, H. Fletcher, 

200 N. Hamilton St., 

Leaksville 
Lambert, James, Route 2, 

Morganton 
Lambert, Jess, Cherokee 
Lambert, John Wesley, 

Chadbourn 
Lamm, Albert S., Bunn 
Lamm, S. L., 

Gardner Webb College 

Boiling Springs 
Land, H. B., Jr., Selma 
Landreth, Charlie F., Route 8, 

Greensboro 
Lane, J. Lester, 34 Pinellas, 

Asheville 
Laney, W. C, Brookford 
Langston, Perry Q., Box 475, 

Buies Creek 
Lanier, G. P., Carolina Beach 
Lanier, R. C, Route 4, Durham 
Lankford, Elijah O., Route 2, 

Greensboro 
Lanning, H. Otis, Walkertown 
Larkins, Dennis M., Oxford 
Larrimore, A. C, 1315 Fairway, 

Winston-Salem 
Larsen, Neils, Gen. Del., 

Marion 
Lasater, Robert C, Raleigh 
Laudermilch, W. A., Route 1, 

Walnut Cove 
Laughlin, C. F., Pactolus 
Laughter, Albert, Route 3, 

Hendersonville 
Lawes, J. Taft, Route 4, Lenoir 
Lawrence, John E. 206 

Central Blvd., Wilmington 
Lawrence, T. S., Cliffside 



340 



Baptist State Convention 



Laws, Robert P., Route 2, 

Box 312, Lenoir 
Lawton, W W., 4910 

Monroe Road, Charlotte 
Ledford, A. B., Rosman 
Ledford, A. V., Icard 
Ledford, Claude, Prentiss 
Ledford, Floyd, Route 1, 

Bakersville 
Ledford, O. L., Canton 
Leftwich, C. L., Lowgap 
Leek, Chas. F., Thomasville 
Leigh, George, Route 1, 

Kings Mountain 
Lemons, C. L., 608 Junia St., 

Winston-Salem 
Lennon John T., Prospect Hill 
Lennon, S. Judson, Raeford 
Leonard, Charles A., Sr., 

Hampstead 
Leonard, W. M., Bennett 
Leppard, LeRoy, Columbus 
Leslie, Sam, Richfield 
Levan, J. W., 2332 Edgewood 

Ave., High Point 
Lewis, G. Carl, Rockingham 
Lewis, M. L., Hazelwood 
Lide, Frank P., Box 223, 

Wake Forest 
Lindsey, E. B., Bryson City 
Lineberger, T. A., Route 2, 

Gastonia 
Liner, G. T., Route 1, Mt. Gilead 
Liner, Roy S., 732 

Seigle Avenue, Charlotte 
Lingle, E. S., Bladenboro 
Link, John R., Mt. Gilead 
Linville, Ray, Route 5, Box 981, 

Kannapolis 
Lipe, G. F., 804 Second Street, 

Durham 
Lippard, W. P., Route 2, 

Salisbury 
Lisk, Blaine, Route 2, 

Stanfield 
Littlejohn, F. W., 1109 Pleasant, 

Winston-Salem 
Littleton, Bruce, 206 Pine St., 

Wake Forest 
Lloyd, R. C, Route 5, 

Statesville 
Lockamy, E. P., Barnesville 
Locke, V. P., Box 2745, Raleigh 
Lockee, Varser, 401 

S. Rhyne Street, Lincolnton 
Lockie, A. A., Icard 
Lockerman, Gibson, Salemburg 
Locklear, C. E., Pembroke 
Locklear, M. C, Route 1, 

Pembroke 



Locklear, Sanford, Route 1, 

Pembroke 
Locklear, Wade, Route 2, 

Red Springs 
Lomax, George, Route 3, 

Salisbury 
London, J. Troy, Route 5, 

Reidsville 
Long, C. G., 207 N. Dakota St., 

Charlotte 
Long, Dewitt, 427 

Routh Circle, Greensboro 
Long, D. J., Route 2, 

Rockingham 
Long, E. A., Route 7, 

Germanton 
Long, Joe Mack, Elberon 
Long, O. S., Lake Lure 
Long, Ray F., Marion 
Long, W. N., Belmont 
Love, Hoyle, Box 52, Stanfield 
Lovelace, A. C, Wingate 
Lovelace, Marc, Wake Forest 
Lovell, A. B., Marble 
Lovingood, Paul, Fairview 
Lowder, D. H., 1079 

Southern Ave., Fayetteville 
Lowder, H. C, 708 

Arlington St, Rocky Mount 
Lowe, Daniel, 2913 Church St., 

Ext., Greensboro 
Luck, W. S., Route 8, 

Greensboro 
Luckadoo, W. T., Ellenboro 
Ludlum, Lewis E., 1019 

West St., Winston-Salem 
Luffman, T. M., Jonesville 
Lufman, W. B., Route 2, 

North Wilkesboro 
Lundy, W. M. ( 408 

E. Huston Street, Monroe 
Lunsford, A. F., Suit 
Lunsford, T. B., Route 1, 

Murphy 
Lunsford, Francis A., Route 2, 

Box 216, Asheville 
Lunsford, Reid, Route 3, 

Candler 
Lunsford, T. O., Route 1, 

Asheville 
Luther, Clyde E., Route 2, 

Box 454, Morganton 
Lynch, W. L., 314 N. 2nd St., 

Siler City 
Lynn, J. D., Box 653, 

Newton 
McAllister, D. R., Caroleen 
McBride, Charles J., Box 249, 

High Point 
McCall, A. C, Bunnlevel 
McCall, Ernest, Rosman 



of North Carolina 



341 



McCall, John C, 

First Baptist Church, 

Mooresville 
McCall, S. B., Cedar Mountain 
McCall, Wiley, Highlands 
McClure, L. A., Route 1, Alexis 
McConnell, Charles B., 

Cullowhee 
McCrady, Willard, Hayesville 
McCready, John D., Morganton 
McCrimmon, John H., Hollister 
McCullock, R. R., Route 2, 

Clinton 
McDaniel, E. L., Route 1, 

Ellenboro 
McDaniel, Frank, Route 3, 

High Point 
McDonald, B. H., 146 Brawley 

St., Mooresville 
McDowell, Charlie F., Route 3, 

High Point 
McElroy, Harvey, Box 523, 

Shelby 
McFeled, C. R., Route 7, Lenoir 
McGary, B. A., Route 1, 

Eagle Springs 
McGee, A. L., Cordova 
McGee, W. K., 1918 

Brantley Street, 

Winston-Salem 
McGinnis, H. M., Pineville 
McGinnis, O. L., Route 3, 

Morganton 
McGinnis, S. T., Bryson City 
McGinnis, W. R., Route 2, 

Ellenboro 
McKeithan, Grady, Trailer 

Camp No. 14, Wake Forest 
McKinnis, Howard, Route 5, 

Hendersonville 
McKnelly, Thomas W., Pinetops 
McKnight, C. H., Independence, 

Va. 
McKnight, W. A., Route 1, 

Rockingham 
McLain, M. S., Oakboro 
McLain, Ralph E., 

Faircloth Road, Raleigh 
McLamb, Jennis, Shallotte 
McLean, M. Ralph, Star Route, 

Siler City 
McLeod, J. A., Mars Hill 
McMahan, P. L., Route 1, 

Mars Hill 
McMillan, John Arch, Wagram 
McNeil, J. R., Purlear 
McQueen, C, Jr., Route 3, 

Rockingham 
McSwain, W. L., Route 2, 

Kings Mountain 
Mabry, V. L., Route 1, Box 85, 

Kannapolis 



Mace, Jack, Route 1, Alexis 
Mace, R. G., Belmont 
Macey, A. L., Route 5, 

Mount Airy 
Madaris, Ed, Box 132, Asheboro 
Maddry, Charles A., 1405 

Arnette Avenue, Durham 
Maddry, Charles E., Hillsboro 
Malone, Frank H., 1108 W. 

Franklin Ave., Gastonia 
Maness, B. L., Route 1, 

Seagrove 
Mann, H. H., Route 1, Leicester 
Mann, Lester, 3229 Angier Ave., 

Durham 
Manuel, M. E., 2329 

Maplewood Avenue, 

Winston-Salem 
Marchbanks, H. E., Tuckaseigee 
Marks, E. L., Route 2, 

Rockingham 
Marr, W. W., 312 18th St., 

S.W., Hickory 
Marshall, F. H., 313 Alexander 

Avenue, Durham 
Marshburn, R. F., Salemburg 
Martin, A. C, Mill Springs 
Martin, A. M., Route 2, 

Ellenboro 
Martin, Lindy, Route 3, 

Pembroke 
Martin, V. C, 1830 12th Ave., 

N.E., Hickory 
Martin, Verlon, Hayesville 
Martin, W. Foy, Caroleen 
Mashburn, Clyde, Route 2, 

Erwin, Tenn. 
Massey, Dennis, Robbinsville 
Massey, O. C, Alexander 
Masteller, H. K., 1006 

Sunset Avenue, Asheboro 
Matheny, C. C, Route 1, 

Forest City 
Matheny, H. G., 735 

Wil-Mar Drive, Concord 
Matheson, Ralph, Robbinsville 
Mathis, Levi, Cherokee 
Matthews, Broadus, Route 2, 

Kings Mountain 
Matthews, Luther J., 720 

Granville Drive, 

Winston-Salem 
Matthews, Ollie G., First Baptist 

Church. Asheville 
Mauney, Carl G., Avondale 
Mauney, Fred, 585 

North Church Street, Valdese 
Mauney, J. H., Smithfield 
Mauney, J. Lloyd, Weaverville 
Maxwell, F. C, Erwin 
Maxwell, Woodrow, Route 2, 

Hendersonville 



342 



Baptist State Convention 



May, Charles G., 314 

O'Conner Street, Greensboro 
Mayberry R. F., Rutherfordton 
Mayes, Lamont, Jr., Connelly 

Springs 
Maynor, C. H., Route 2, 

Red Springs 
Maynor, C. W., Route 1, 

Pembroke 
Maynor, Dawley, Pembroke 
Maynor, Roy, Route 3, 

Pembroke 
Mears, J. W., Jr., 313 E. 4th St., 

Lumberton 
Mede, Andy, Route 1, Belwood 
Medlin, J. M., Route 1, 

Matthews 
Medlin. John M., N. Green St., 

Wadesboro 
Medlin, Jude, Prentiss 
Medlin, William C, Route 3, 

Williamston 
Meece, Jesse, Route 1, Rosman 
Mehaffey, George, Route 2, 

Waynesville 
Mehaffey, R. R., Route 1, 

Leicester 
Meigs, J. C, Polkton 
Melton, Clyde F., Oxford 
Melton, E. L., 1612 North Main 

St., Salisbury 
Melton, J. E., Route 4, Monroe 
Melton, N. A., Route 2, 

Hendersonville 
Melton, R. G., Route 1, 

Forest City 
Melton, Robert C, Rockingham 
Memory, J. I., Randleman 
Merck, Virgil, Salem, S. C. 
Merrell, Norman W., Box 271, 

Huntersville 
Merritts, Paul, Sneads Ferry 
Merritts, R. P., 237 

Hedgepeth Street, Fayetteville 
Messer, Homer, Route 5, Lenoir 
Messer, Joe, Route 2, Whittier 
Michael, C. B., East Bend 
Middleton, John, Naples 
Middleton, Leonard, Raleigh 
Mickles, C. B., East Bend 
Milford, Charles O., Jr., 1010 

Marsh Rd., Charlotte 
Millen, A. P., Route 1, Belmont 
Miller, David E., Rockfish 
Miller, Ed. O., Boomer 
Miller, Finley, West Jefferson 
Miller, Frank E., 909 New 

Brown Mill Rd., Concord 
Miller, Grant R., Jr., Wilbar 
Miller, Hubert P., Route 1, 

Asheboro 
Miller, J. Doyle, Luck 



Miller, J. Ed., Route 2, Box 166, 

Hickory 
Miller, Joseph G., Bryson City 
Miller, Lawrence A., 

Hildebran 
Miller, Roy, New Bern 
Miller, Ralph (Cricket) 
Mills, Adam, Route 4, Marion 
Mills, Alex, Tillery 
Mills, Matthew F., St. Pauls 
Mills, W. J., Route 4, Box 17, 

Asheville 
Mills, Winfred, Monroe 
Millsaps, J. C, Tuckaseigee 
Milne, W. P., Clinton 
Minton, Dean L., Wake Forest 
Minton, Vilas N., Box 1, 

Fletcher 
Mister, Gilbert G., Route 3, 

Wake Forest 
Mitchell, B. A., Castalia 
Mitchell, Carlton T., Zebulon 
Mixon F. Orion, Murfreesboro 
Moak, Thomas Jr., Route 4, 

Whiteville 
Moffitt, Clyde L., Route 1, 

Ramseur 
Monk, Charlie, Jr., 806 

Springfield Avenue, 

High Point 
Monk, W. R., 830 Durham Road, 

Roxboro 
Monroe, W. F., Route 3, Shelby 
Monteith, Clyde, Route 1, 

Bryson City 
Moody, A. C, Vilas 
Moody, Bill, Cherokee 
Moody, Lucian, Box 4, 

Buies Creek 
Moody, R. E., Box 203, 

Slater, S. C. 
Mooney, Ed, Canton 
Moore, Creed, Route 1, Council 
Moore, Eugene, Route 5, 

Greenville, Tenn. 
Moore, Ernest W., Box 4914, 

Granite Falls 
Moore, Gene, Route 1, Lake 

Toxaway 
Moore, Guy C, 718 

South 5th Street, Wilmington 
Moore, Harry J., Route 1, Currie 
Moore, Herman, Jr., Route 1, 

Fuquay Springs 
Moore, John A., Clarkton 
Moore, O. D., 827 South Main 

St., Salisbury 
Moore, Raymond E., 

Lake- View, S. C. 
Moore, W. H., 826 N. Hardie 

St., Durham 



of North Carolina 



343 



Moorefield, O. M., Route 4, 

Winston-Salem 
Moorehead, W. R., Route 2, 

Leland 
Moose, J. D., 120 

South Goff Street, Charlotte 
Moose, J. L. Walter, 1730 

Murray Street, Durham 
Morgan, E. Sumter, Seaboard 
Morgan, L. J., Clarksville, Va. 
Morgan, F. W., Route 1, 

Mars Hill 
Morgan, Henry A., Route 3, 

Chapel Hill 
Morgan, R. C, Canton 
Morris, B. E., 1010 Broad Street, 

Durham 
Morris, Curtis, New Haven 

Baptist Church, 

Winston-Salem 
Morris, J. Alton, Murphy 
Morris, L. J. 2804 

Anderson Drive, Raleigh 
Morris, Roy A., 308 

North Avenue, Sanford 
Morris, S. T., Box 23, Concord 
Morris, W. D., Scotland Neck 
Morrisett, Stephen, 

Boiling Springs 
Morton, Wilton, M., Route 9, 

Concord 
Moses, J. D., Box 174, Murphy 
Moss, W. R., Route 3, Lenoir 
Moss, Zeb, Ashley Hts. 
Motley, Julian M., Route 1, 

Roxboro 
Mull, J. O., Route 3, Vale 
Mull, Paul, Box 535, Warsaw 
Mull, Roy W., Route 2, 

Albemarle 
Mullen, Waldo, Cherryville 
Mumford, H. S., Marshville 
Munn, Lonnie D., Badin 
Murphy, Manly, Troy 
Murray, Charles D., Wilmington 
Murray, J. Gray, Cary 
Mustian, A. P., Route 1, 

Ahoskie 
Myers, Donald G., 408 Piedmont 

Street, Reidsville 
Myers, L. E., Box 122, 

Jonesville 
Myrick, C. W., Box 133, 

Fayetteville 
Nail, L. A., 232 S. Williamson 

Burlington 
Nance, Johnnie, Route 1, 

Mount Airy 
Napier, Henry, Manteo 
Naylor, Furnie W., White Oak 
Neilson, J. A., Greenville 
Nelson, J. Raymond, Mars Hill 



New, T. G., Jr., King 
Newton, Dewey, Route 2, 

Lawndale t 

Newton, R. L., Route 5, Raleigh 
Nichols, E. G., Murphy 
Nichols, Homer I., Route 1, 

Raleigh 
Nichols, H. L., Route 6, 

Durham 
Nickens, P. B., Plymouth 
Nix, J. O., Norton 
Nix, Paul, Route 3, Box 108, 

Wilmington 
Nix, Ralph, Dillsboro 
Noe, Herbert, Bryson City 
Noland, Ray B., Delco 
Nordan, Fred, Box 60A, 

Fayetteville 
Norman, Warren, Route 1, 

Elkin 
Norris, C. H., Wake Forest 
Nuckles, R. O., Route 1, 

Colfax 
Oates, C. M., Route 5, 

Greensboro 
Odum, John, Robbinsville 
Oldham, David W., Route 2, 

High Point 
Olive, Eugene, Wake Forest 
Oliver, Barney, Blowing Rock 
Ollis, Davis, Route 5, Morganton 
O'Quinn, J. L., Troy 
Orphal, Alfred J., 

1005 West Rowan Street, 

Fayetteville 
Orr, Finley M., Dana 
Orr, H. J., Bryson City 
Orr, Joe L., Robbinsville 
Orr, Otis, Robbinsville 
Osborne, Gilbert, Route 1, 

Box 585, North Wilkesboro 
Osborne, Iredell, Crickett 
Osteen, J. E., Route 3, 

Hendersonville 
Ostwalt, R. B., 1216 Brown 

Avenue, Charlotte, Route 5 

Charlotte 
Ousley, Carl L., Tarboro 
Outlaw, A. H., Elizabeth City 
Overcash, Roy L., 521 

Bruton Avenue, Concord 
Owenby, Buford, Flats 
Owens, Eldon, Satolah, Ga. 
Owens, Eugene, 59 Gore Court, 

Wake Forest 
Owens, Julius, Lake Toxaway 
Owens, J. R., Havelock 
Owens, M. O., Jr., 407 Kentwood 

St., Lenoir 
Owens, Ranzie, Glenville 
Owens, Robert, Rutherfordton 
Owens, W. L., High Point 



344 



Baptist State Convention 



Owle, Enoch, Cherokee 
Owle, William, Cherokee 
Oxford, Earl, Route 1, York 

Rd., Kings Mountain 
Oxford, C. E., Route 1, 

Kings Mountain 
Pace, Richard, Rutledge Dr., 

Hendersonville 
Padgett, W. W., Box 8, 

McAdenville 
Page, W. M., Fuquay Springs 
Painter, Roby L., Balm 
Palmer, Jack, Murphy 
Pardue, Donald, Jonesville 
Pardue, Lloyd J., Elkin 
Pardue, R. J., Elkin 
Parham, A. H., Route 3, 

Candler 
Parham, Clyde, 210 

Elk Mountain Road, Asheville 
Parham, E. T., Madison 
Parham, Otto, Route 3, Canton 
Parham, J. W., 806 

Mable St., Kannapolis 
Parker, A. Leroy, 

709 Asheboro Street Church, 

Greensboro 
Parker, B. H., Route 2, Bostic 
Parker, C. C, Route 4, Marion 
Parker, C. E., New Bern 
Parker, E. L., Route 1, 

Goldsboro 
Parker, Marion E., 122 16th St., 

S. E. Hickory 
Parks, Pervis C, Cycle 
Parris, Robert, Greens Creek 
Parris, T. H., Pilot Mountain 
Parris, C. Gilmer, Zebulon 
Parrish, A. D., Route 2, 

Zebulon 
Parsons, Joe, Route 3, 

Wadesboro 
Paschal, Graham, Route 2, 

Rutherfordton 
Pasetti, Alexander, Route 1, 

Garner 
Pasley, Roe, Mouth of Wilson, 

Va. 
Pate, E. W., 227 

Kenwood Avenue, 

Wilmington 
Pate, R. A., Micaville 
Patrick, Clarence, Wake Forest 
Paul, Charlie C, Wadesboro 
Paulette, R. Carrington, 114 

Rawley Avenue, Rocky Mount 
Payne, Ewell, Cherokee 
Payne, W. C, Blowing Rock 
Peacock, C. B., Box 112, 

Whitakers 
Peacock, Gerthie, 309 Cotton 

Rd., Lexington 



Pearce, C. L., Salemburg 
Pearce, J. Winston, 911 

West Markham Avenue, 

Durham 
Pearson, J. Earl, Box 702, 

North Wilkesboro 
Pearson, W. L., Route 5, 

Morganton 
Pearson, W. L., Jr., Box 532, 

Hillsboro 
Peek, Wayne, Tuxedo 
Pegram, C. M., 316 

Culbreth Avenue, 

Thomasville 
Pegram, M. A., Route 2, 

Zebulon 
Pelphrey, Joseph G., 

1992 Belmont Ave., Asheville 
Penegar, Watt H., Route 6, 

Monroe 
Penland, Aubrey, Route 1, 

Asheville 
Perkinson, Seth J., 6 

Lynman Avenue, Asheville 
Pernell, J. H., 2530 Rochelle 

St., Durham 
Perry, Cecil M., Box 8, 

Ridgecrest 
Perry W. H., Route 3, 

Charlotte 
Pettit, W. E., 2524 

Oakwood Drive, 

Winston-Salem 
Phelps, W. G., Box 524, 

Wilmington 
Phillips, B. C, Box 1092, 

Wake Forest 
Phillips, Eslie, First Baptist 

Church, Rocky Mount 
Phillips, Grover C, Box 55, 

Bennett 
Phillips, H. E., Kenansville 
Phillips, Lee A., Tyner 
Phillips, N. B., 1502 Old 

Spartenburg Rd., 

Hendersonville 
Phillips, Nairm, Ramseytown 
Phillips, Ralph S., 1229 

Pleasant View Drive, 

Winston-Salem 
Phillips, V. D., Route 2, Graham 
Phipps, Paul, Crumpler 
Pickler, Clarence L., Route 1, 

Dallas 
Pierce, C. R., 1153 

Battleground Avenue, 

Greensboro 
Pierce, Rommie, Wingate 
Pipes, J. C, 33 Green Oak Rd., 

Asheville 8 
Pittard, W. B., Jr., Franklinton. 
Pitman, Joe, Spruce Pine 



of North Carolina 



345 



Pittman, James A., Box 162, 

Wake Forest 
Pittman, Lee, Spruce Pine 
Pitts, Horace, Route 6, Lenoir 
Pitts, W. L., Route 2, 

Mount Gilead 
Pledger, Bennie, Wake Forest 
Plemmons, E. V., Route 2, 

Gastonia 
Plemmons, E. Venson, Route 3, 

Asheville 
Poe, John A., 162 Summitt St., 

Raleigh 
Poe, O. David, Box 12, Olivia 
Poerschke, Robert E., Charlotte 
Poindexter, W. H., Toast 
Ponder, Lloyd, Route 1, 

Mars Hill 
Poole, Charles J., Route 2, 

Wilkesboro 
Poole, W. H., 105 S. Wright St., 

Kannapolis 
Poole, William A., Burgaw 
Pope Clayton, Route 1, 

Wadesboro 
Pope, W. Ellis, Columbia 
Poplin, Fred, Jonesville 
Porch, Geter R., Siler City 
Porter, Earl, Wake Forest 
Potell, Francis, Route 1, 

Andrews 
Poston, Ernest, Jr., Church St., 

Mooresville 
Poston, Eugene, Box 149, 

Wallace 
Poteat, E. McNeill, 

Pullen Memorial Church 

Raleigh 
Poteat, W. H., Chapel Hill 
Potter, James S.. Statesville 
Potts, E. H., 213 Fifth Street, 

Spencer 
Potts, Rufus F., Barnesville 
Powell, B. W., 437 Patton Ave., 

Asheville 
Powell, E. G., 1904 E. Gum St., 

Gastonia 
Powell, Henry, 423 

Green Street, Rutherfordton 
Powers, J. L., Elkin 
Powers, O. L., First Baptist 

Church, Wilmington 
Powers, W. G., Darlington, Md. 
Powers, W. O., Route 1, 

Mount Airy 
Price, B. H., Southport 
Price, E. W., Jr., Weldon 
Price Gordon L., 

Roanoke Rapids 
Price, J. Lewis, 156 33rd St., 

S.W., Hickory 



Price, Oliver, Route 1, 

Smithfield 
Prickett, Carlton S., 

First Baptist Church, 

Burlington 
Pridgen, Lee, Box 1046 

Raleigh 
Primm, Gerald C, Box 27, 

Pittsboro 
Prince, Clyde, Loris, S. C. 
Privett, H. A., Route 9, Concord 
Proctor, T. G., Jr., Route 4, 

Hendersonville 
Propst, C. W., Route 3, 

Nations Ford Road, Charlotte 
Propst, Charles, Ronda 
Propst, Garrett, Route 1, 

Old Fort 
Propst, R. A., Box 376, Wake 

Forest 
Pruitt, Albert, 

North Wilkesboro 
Pruett, Rowland S., Boonville 
Puckett, Joe R., 525 Lee Street, 

Smithfield 
Puckett, James, Kalmia 
Puette John, Route 1, Box 135, 

Rocky Mount 
Pulley, Odell W., Erwin 
Pulley, R. R., Buies Creek 
Pyatt, J. Sam, Route 1, Nebo 
Queen, W. B., Wake Forest 
Queen, Wesley, Route 1, 

Morganton 
Quick, H. A., Route 5, 

Morganton 
Raby, H. M., Box 171, Canton 
Rackley, J. W., Jr., 102 Liberty 

St., Petersburg, Va. 
Raines, F. A., Rosman 
Rainey, L. J., Harrellsville 
Raley, Harry, Rutherfordton 
Ramsey, Glen A., Jr., 

Rutherford College 
Ramsey, J. W., Route 3, 

Morganton 
Randolph Arthur, Box 68, 

Lowdon, Tennessee 
Ratcliff, Will, Cherokee 
Ratledge, John H., Route 4, 

Elizabeth City 
Rathel, Cecil, St. Johns Baptist 

Church, Charlotte 
Ray, Ben Lee, 21 

Phillip Street, Canton 
Ray, Elzie, Ball Creek 
Ray, J. C, Severn 
Ray, James W., 119 

Hillsboro St., Raleigh 
Ray, S. C, Greensboro 
Reavis, L. B., 234 Woodrow 

Ave., High Point 



346 



Baptist State Convention 



Reavis, M. F., Yadkinville 
Redding, Earl M., Route 2, 

Gastonia 
Redding, L. G., Route 4, 

Marion 
Red wine, Richard K., Southport 
Reece. Clarence C, 302 E. 4th 

St., Monroe 
Reece, C. J., c/o H. M. Hocutt, 

112 Belmont Ave., Asheville 
Reece. Joseph, Route 1, 

Alexander 
Reece. R. E., New Bern 
Reece, Thomas L., Route 1, 

Statesville 
Reece, T. M.. 311 Byerly Road, 

Winston-Salem 
Reed. F. W., Highlands 
Reed, W. C, Thomasville 
Reel, O. B., Route 1, 

Mount Holly 
Reep, Clyde R., Route 1, Alexis 
Reese. Paul M., 656 Salisbury 

Rd., Statesville 
Reese, N. W., Route 3, 

Morganton 
Reese, W. W., Route 1, 

Campabello, S. C. 
Reeves, E. C. White Lake Dr., 

Elizabethtown 
Reid, Arthur L., Route 2, 

Winston-Salem 
Reid. B. W., Mills Springs 
Reinert, John H., Draper 
Rengar, G. Elmo, 112 

Urban Street, Winston-Salem 
Reynolds, Eddie, Route 1, 

Marshville 
Reynolds, George, Route 1, 

Ararat 
Reynolds, George E., Aulander 
Rhinehart. I. A., Route 1, 

Candler 
Rhinehardt, W. G., Route 1, 

Gastonia 
Rhodes, Lawrence, Route 2, 

Henderson ville 
Rhymer, R. Hugh, Route 1, 

Alexander 
Rhyne, C. A., Box 937, 

Black Mountain 
Rhyne, M. P., Dallas 
Rhyne, S. A., Route 5, 

Lumberton 
Rice, Claude, Box 54, Arden 
Rice, Fred. Cashiers 
Rice, Henry, Route 1, 

Alexander 
Rice, Jesse. Route 1. Weaverville 
Rice. R. E., Box 891, Oxford 
Rich, Thomas L., Jr., Route 5, 

Fayetteville 



Richardson, Charlie O., Route 2, 

North Wilkesboro 
Richardson, John A., Jr., 

Andrews 
Richman, George, Route 1, 

High Point 
Ricks, Horace, Box 74, Princeton 
Riddle, A. R., 1530 

Tucker Street, Greensboro 
Riddle, Ed, Route 1, Burnsville 
Riddle. S. L., Route 1, 

Burnsville 
Riggan, J. W., Route 2, Macon 
Riggins, Reece D., Box 846, 

Rockingham 
Riley, C. J., Cheraw, S. C. 
Rimmer, W. W., 9 West Church, 

Lincolnton 
Rippy, A. V.. 210 Church 

Crigler St.. Charlotte 
Ritch, C. R., 1002 Grace St., 

High Point 
Rittenhouse, James C, Box 1024, 

Wake Forest 
Rittenhouse, W. H., Hillsboro 
Rivers, Furman S., Route 7, 

Box 640, Charlotte 
Roach, E. C, Denton 
Roach, J. F., Route 2, Wendell 
Roach, T. H., Route 4, 

Lincolnton 
Roark, Keen C, Creston 
Robbins, Troy G., 2502 

Immanuel Road, Greensboro 
Robbins, Woodrow W., 914 

Dayton, High Point 
Roberson, William, 1529 

Belvedere Ave., Charlotte 
Roberts, C. C, Box 441, 

Mount Holly 
Roberts, David B., Route 2, 

Marshall 
Roberts, Eugene L., Pikeville 
Roberts, Fred C, 2837 Grimes 

St., Charlotte 
Roberts, George A., Route 1 

Henderson ville 
Roberts. Lawrence, Route 2, 

Shelby 
Roberts, S. H., Route 2, 

Rocky Mount 
Robertson, Arnold L., 

3811 Walker Ave., Greensboro 
Robertson, Edward, Fletcher 
Robinson, Frank, Route 1, 

Seaboard 
Robinson, J. R., Wake Forest 
Robinson. Jack, Andrews 
Robinson, W. Earl, St. Pauls 
Rock. C. E., 13 College Court, 

Wake Forest 



of North Carolina 



347 



Rogers, B. N., Route 2, Canton 
Rogers, C. B., Route 1, Pisgah 
Rogers, Earle J., Wendell 
Rogers, L. J., Route 3, Canton 
Rogers, Wade, Route 2, 

Taylorsville 
Rogers, Walker, 

McCaysville, Ga. 
Rogers, Walter, Route 1, 

Fletcher 
Rolland, Lloyd, Bryson City 

(Cherokee) 
Rose, F. Theodore, Box 282, 

Brevard 
Ross, M. L., Route 1, Valdese 
Rotan, Z. W., 1717 

South Perry Street, Gastonia 
Royal, C. N., 

Angier Avenue Church, 

Durham 
Royster, G. L., Route 6, 

Statesville 
Ruff, Wade F., Box 585, 

Rutherfordton 
Ruffin, C. E., Broadway 
Rumfelt, Harvey W., General 

Delivery, Marion 
Rushing, Glenn, Route 2, 

Monroe 
Russell, Ballard, Route 3, 

Asheville 
Russell, Dock D., Route 1, 

Clyde 
Russell, Ernest P., Dunn 
Russell, W. G., Box 8126, Grace 

Station, Asheville 
Russell, W. J., Route 1, 

Albemarle 
Ruth, W. D., 2 y 2 Westwood Place, 

Asheville 
Sain, Howard, Vale 
Sanders Walter E., Wingate 
Sanger, Harold S., Sherwood 
Sargeant, A. G., 3100 

Morson Street, Charlotte 
Sasser, Lonnie, Murfreesboro 
Sasser, T. L., Box 2249, 

Greensboro 
Sawyer, C. D., Route 1, Canton 
Scalf, John H., 3001 

English Street, High Point 
Scarlett, R. E., Route 3, 

Hillsboro 
Schrum, Gordon, Route 5, 

Lincolnton 
Scott, I. W., Route 1, Canton 
Scott, M. Fred, Jr., 

Box A, Littleton 
Scott, W. L., 1013 Hale Street, 

Durham 
Scruggs, Gordon E., Box 91, 

Waynesville 



Searcy, John C, 509 Ann St., 

Wilmington 
Sears, M. O., Cary 
Settlemyre, G. F., Central Falls 
Sexton, C. A., Route 3, Murphy 
Sexton, E. C, Route 1, 

Rocky Mount 
Sexton, E. Z., Jefferson 
Seymour, Robert E., Box 44, 

Warrenton 
Sharpe, Lauren, Box 333, 

Kenansville 
Shaw, J. C, West End 
Shearin, R. C, Drexel 
Shelton, Bernie, Box 291. Toast 
Shepherd, Grady, Route 1, 

Weaverville 
Sheppard, T. A., Granite Falls 
Sherlin, Jeter, Route 1, Marshall 
Shields, Fred, Andrews 
Shimpock, Farrell, Route 9, 

Concord 
Shope, B. F., Santeetlah 
Shore, J. C, Box 75, Yadkinville 
Shore, R. H., Route 1, 

Blowing Rock 
Shores, W. H., Box 283, Hudson 
Short, R. G., Route 3, Hickory 
Shuford, J. N., Barnardsville 
Shumaker, A. Z., Route 1, 

Stokesdale 
Shumate, J. R., Sugar Grove, 

Va. 
Sigmon, C. E., Route 2, Monroe 
Siler, T. W., 155 Circle Drive, 

Jacksonville 
Silver, J. Sam, Route 6, 

Lenoir 
Simmons, Clete W., Jonesville 
Simmons, W. V., Ash 
Simpson, Claude, 122 

Cherry Street, Monroe 
Simpson, B. Clyde, Route 1, 

Indian Trail 
Simpson, John H., 736 

Propst Terrace, Concord 
Sims, E. T., 123 South Green 

St., Winston-Salem 
Sims, Harry J., 639 E. 

Clemmonsville Rd., 

Winston-Salem 
Sinclair, W. F., Route 1, Arden 
Sinclair, W. .R, Box 621 

Elon College 
Singletary, G. M., Route 2, 

Elizabeth City 
Sisk, Frank, Route 1, Nebo 
Sitton, Frank, Valdese 
Skipper, Thomas A., 105 E. 

Lincoln Ave., Gastonia 
Slagle, Joe, Mars Hill 
Slagle, T. A., Stiles 



348 



Baptist State Convention 



Smart, Chess, Connelly Springs 
Smart, John H., Route 1, 

Connelly Springs 
Smith, A. J., Route 3, 

Franklin 
Smith, Anson, Ash 
Smith, Ard D., Route 1, 

Swannanoa 
Smith, Charles I., 2818 Chapel 

Hill Rd., Durham 
Smith, Charles W., Swannanoa 
Smith, Dock, Cherokee 
Smith, Downing H., 

Jacksonville 
Smith, E. B., Jr., 307 Gore Court, 

Wake Forest 
Smith, Eli B., Long Island 
Smith, Ernest M., Route 4, 

Shelby 
Smith, Henry H., Deep Gap 
Smith, Horace L., Canton 
Smith Howard, 212 East 8 St., 

Gastonia 
Smith, H. M., Route 1, Concord 
Smith, James O., Route 10, 

Box 77D, Charlotte 
Smith, J. H., Liberty St. 

Biltmore 
Smith, Lee A., Buies Creek 
Smith, J. Marvin, Box 21, 

Rockingham 
Smith, L. P., Hayesville 
Smith, Malbert A., Jr., Route 2, 

Raleigh 
Smith, M. D., Route 1, Candler 
Smith, M. F., 716 

E. Devonshire, Winston-Salem 
Smith, O. J., Route 1, 

Henderson ville 
Smith, P. A., Wake Forest 
Smith, Richard, 407 S Main St., 

Wake Forest 
Smith, R. L., 613 

Woodbury Street, 

High Point 
Smith, R. Talmage, 103 

East Wendover Avenue, 

Greensboro 
Smith, Silas G., Route 4, 

Mount Airy 
Smith, W. L., Box 1772, 

High Point 
Smith, W. Tom, Murphy 
Smith, Wiley F., Boone 
Snipes, Luther E., Route 3, 

Lenoir 
Snipes, Roger, Route 8, 

Box 18 A, Greensboro 
Snow, Brady, Lowgap 
Snow, O. E., Route 6, 

Winston-Salem 
Snyder, Kenneth, Lewisville 



Snyder, R. Melvin, Democrat 
Snyder, William, 139 Arthur Rd., 

W. Asheville 
Sodeman, Lowell F., Mars Hill 
Soots, L. P., Goldston 
Sorrells, W. L., Route 3, 

Franklin 
Spake, Johnnie C, Route 1, 

Casar 
Sparks, L. E., Dockery 
Spear, Dennis, Kinston 
Spivey, E. L., 220 

West Kingston Avenue, 

Charlotte 
Spivey, J. C, Wilmington 
Spivey, W. B., Durham 
Spriggs, Hugh V., Blue Ridge, 

Georgia 
Sprinkle, A. P., Route 4, 

Asheville 
Sprinkle, Charles, Route 2, 

Candler 
Sprinkle, Joe, Mars Hill 
Sprinkle, W. B., 101 

Elk Mountain Road, 

Asheville 
Sprinkler, E. F., Route 2, 

Marion 
Spry, C. N., Route 2, Cleveland 
Spry, Robert J., Route 1, 

China Grove 
Stack, Edd J., Box 321, 

Asheboro 
Stafford, I. K., Buies Creek 
Stafford, J. T., Lowell 
Stainback, Arthur House, 

Route 3, Rocky Mount 
Staley, A. A., Reddies River 
Staley, Alfred E., Box 910, 

Albemarle 
Stallings, M. W., 54 Gore Court, 

Wake Forest 
Stancil, J. N., 794 Nashville 

Road, Rocky Mount 
Stanfield, C. H., 201 

Highland Avenue, Burlington 
Stankwytch, R. A., Route 3, 

Lumberton 
Stanley, Joe, Whiteville 
Stanley, Walter W., Route 1, 

Reidsville 
Stansberry, J. Harvey, 

Hendersonville 
Stansberry, J. S., Hazelwood 
Staples, Austin, Jr., Woodland 
Stapp, S. P., Chimney Rock 
Starling, H. R., 2615 S. Church 

St., Rocky Mount 
Starnes, Nane, 40 

Blue Ridge Avenue, 

Asheville 
Stealey, S. L., Wake Forest 



of North Carolina 



349 



Steen, T. Harold, Route 2, 

Spring Hope 
Stegall, J. F., Route 1, Dover 
Stembridge, H. H., 301 West 

Main Street, Forest City 
Stephens, A. P., 1407 

East 5th Street, Lumberton 
Stephens, Dill, Warne 
Stephens, G. Van, Angier 
Stephens, N. L., Route 1, 

Waynesville 
Stephens, W. R., Box 335, 

Creswell 
Stephenson, A. D., Route 3, 

Smithfield 
Stephenson, W. J., 1810 

Market Street, Wilmington 
Stepp, Paul, Mill Springs 
Stevens, Charles A., 

Route 2, Hurdle Mills 
Stevens, Charles E., 600 

Aycock Street, Raleigh 
Stevens, Charles H., 432 

S. Broad Street, 

Winston-Salem 
Stevens, N. S., West Asheville, 
Stevens, S. G., Wendell 
Stewart, Elliott B., Teachey 
Stewart, Gurley, Robbinsville 
Stewart, Inman, Thomasville 
Stewart, W. Reid, 3218 

Wilson Avenue, 

Winston-Salem 
Stiles, Fred, Murphy 
Stiles, Noah, Suit 
Stillwell, Jason, Route 4, 

Hickory 
Stinson, Clyde P., Goldston 
Stogsdill, W. J., c/o H. M. 

Hocutt, 112 Belmont Ave., 

Asheville 
Stone, Thurman B., 

2340 Greenland Ave., 

Charlotte 
Stoudenmire, A. T., Cleveland 
Stough, Henry W., 729 

Baldwin Avenue, 

East Marion 
Stowe, J. W., 211 S. Halsey St., 

Charlotte 
Stowe, Lester, Box 738, 

Hiwassee Dam 
Street, J. L., Nebo 
Strickland, B. M., Route 1, 

Forest City 
Strickland, C, M., Steeds 
Strickland, R. W., Route 2 

Whiteville 
Strickland, William C, 

Wake Forest 
Stringfield, P. C, Mars Hill 



Stroud, I. T., Box 286, 

Wake Forest 
Stroupe, S. M., Route 1, 

Connelly Springs 
Sturgeon, Earl, 357 

Patton Avenue, Asheville 
Sullivan, C. E., Route 9, 

Charlotte 
Sullivan, E. F., Route 2, 

Hickory 
Summerlin, J. O., Route 3, 

Morganton 
Summers, E. S., 47 

North Spring Street, Concord 
Summers, Wm F., Jr., 

Box 128, Wake Forest 
Summey, Charles B., Box 33. 

Knightdale 
Summey, M. E., Rosman 
Summey, M. M., 304 Aycock St., 

Thomasville 
Sumner, Joseph W., 

Jacksonville 
Surrett, J. R., Route 1, Old Fort 
Suttle, J. W., 708 

East Marion St., Shelby 
Swafford, Arvil, Route 3, 

Franklin 
Swain, Glenn, 2840 Waughtown 

St., Winston-Salem 
Swain, Paul, Route 1, 

Landrum, S. C. 
Swanson, Luther, Ranger 
Swett, T. M., Route 1, Rowland 
Swicegood, M. C, Route 3, 

Lexington 
Swinney, G. W., 102 

North Avenue. Burlington 
Swinson, James E., Route 4, 

Morganton 
Swinson, J. T., Route 1, 

Burlington 
Tallev, J. A., Aulander 
Tarltbn, W. V., Route 5, Shelby 
Taylor, A. K., Independence, Va. 
Taylor, Carl, Rutledge Dr., 

Henderson ville 
Tavlor, C. T., Route 3, Franklin 
Taylor, Carroll, 320 'A" Dorm, 

U.N.C., Chapel Hill 
Taylor, Dallas, Route 2, Mebane 
Taylor, E. C, Red Springs 
Taylor, J. Ned, 1822 

Belvedere Avenue, Charlotte 
Taylor, L. Bland, Route 3, 

Nashville 
Taylor, R. J., Route 8, Charlotte 
Taylor, Robert L., 205 

Warner Street, Thomasville 
Taylor. Robert M., Mocksville 
Taylor, Thomas D., Route 2, 

Lawndale 



350 



Baptist State Convention 



Taylor, Warren F., 

Murfreesboro 
Teague, C. W., Biscoe 
Teague, E. N., 333 Hauley Lane, 

Fayetteville 
Teague, G. C, Route 5, Shelby 
Teague, Jarvis, Marshall 
Teague, L. W., 39 Falls Avenue, 

Granite Falls 
Teague, N. C, Route 1, Box 150, 

Salisbury 
Teaster, Earl, 

Carterview, Tenn. 
Teel, Z. B., 2317 

East Main Street, Durham 
Teeter, J. M., Box 505, Weldon 
Temple, D. L., Jonesville 
Templeton, R. R., Mooresville 
Tenery, L. M., Fork 
Terrell, W. Isaac, Mount Olive 
Tester, Albert, Reese 
Thomas, Arthur, Route 1, 

Green Mountain 
Thomas, C. F., Route, Angier 
Thomas, J. L., Jr., Blowing Rock 
Thomas, L. M., 538 

Rowland Street, Henderson 
Thomas, LeRoy A., Route 2, 

Granite Falls 
Thomas, R. L., Box 50, James- 
town 
Thomas, William A., 418 S. Cedar 

St., Charlotte 
Thomason, B. W., Jordan Street, 

Brevard 
Thompson, Coy L., 1403 

Durham Street, Burlington 
Thompson, D. C, New Hope 
Thompson, H. G., Route 1, 

Colerain 
Thompson, J. Calvin, Route 2, 

Murphy 
Thompson, James R., 1110 

Glenwood Avenue, 

Greensboro 
Thompson, Zeb, Route 2, 

China Grove 
Tiller, Johnnie, Route 6, 

Morganton 
Todd, L. L., Tabor City 
Toler, Thomas D., Jr., Southport 
Tomblin, C. C, Spindale 
Tomlinson, Aubrey S., Box 296, 

Louisburg 
Trammel, Charles B., Burnsville 
Trexel, Lawson E., Route 4, 

Salisbury 
Tribble, Harold W., Wake Forest 
Triplett, Ben, Deep Gap 
Trivett, Bynum. Boone 
Trivett, J. R.. Tree Top. Va. 
Trivett, Victor, Vilas, Tenn. 



Trotter, J. Arthur, Route 1, 

Pickens, S. C. 
Troutman, C. R., Jr., 1501 

Kimberly Rd., Charlotte 
Trueblood, C. H., Warsaw 
Trull, Crawford, Robbinsville 
Truett, James L., Andrews 
Truett, W. T., Route 2, 

Culberson 
Tucker, Clarence C, 

Landrum, S. C. 
Tucker, Clyde H., Box 963, 

Concord 
Tucker, Frank, Clifton 
Tucker, George A., Route 1, 

Pilot Mountain 
Tucker, J. D., Peachland 
Tucker, J. M., Erastus 
Tucker, Oscar C, 313 

Greer Street, Lincolnton 
Turner, C. L., Watha 
Turner, G. Scott, Sr., Route 2, 

Angier 
Turner, Scott, Jr., 302 N. 

Wingate St., Wake Forest 
Turner, James B., Laurinburg 
Turner, M. M., Ingold 
Turner, Warren, 302 

Wingate Street, Wake Forest 
Turner, W. W., Wendell 
Tuttle, Bernard, Route 5, Box 34, 

Lenoir 
Tuttle, Clifton, Route 5, Lenoir 
Udarnoki. Bela, Gatesville 
Ulrich, E. E., Box 384, Wilson 
Ulrich, Ed, Jr., Route 1, 

Goldsboro 
Underwood, Earl, Wingate 
Underwood, J. S., Waynesville 
Upchurch, E. C, Lewiston 
Upchurch, H. C, Micro 
Upton, C. R., Route 4, Lincolnton 
Ussery, Ben B., Troy 
Ussery, W. M., Ash 
Van Horn, T. W., Hickory 
Vance, Clarence O., Vilas 
Vance, Harry D., Sylva 
Varnum, Weston, Supply 
Vaughan, G. C, 411 

Mount Vernon, 

Winston-Salem 
Vaughan, G. B., Route 1, Neuse 
Vaughan, Kenneth, Stokesdale 
Vaughan, L. B., Brevard 
Vaughan, R. B., Route 1, 

Alexander 
Vaughn, E. M., Route 7, 

Winston-Salem 
Veuhaun, W S., 91 

Elkwood Avenue, Asheville 



of North Carolina 



351 



Vess, L. O., Route 1, Swannanoa 
Vestal, Clifford, Route 2, 

Brown Summit 
Vipperman, J. L., Dallas 
Wagoner, W. R., 233A Fairway 

Ave., Winston-Salem 
Walden, Henry E., Jr., 

Wake Forest 
Walker, A. A., Box 431, Maiden 
Walker, Baxter, Route 3, 

Fayetteville 
Walker, Bennet L., 504 

Georgia Avenue, Burlington 
Walker, C. W., Route 9, Concord 
Walker, F. G., Route, Oakboro 
Walker, Ira, Route 6, Lenoir 
Walker, J. W., Stokesdale 
Walker, J. Marshall, 2105 

Roxboro Road, Durham 
Walker, Roy, Box 396, 

Cherryville 
Walker, S. Guy, Temple Baptist 

Church, Gastonia 
Walker, W. E., Marion 
Walkingstick, Sam, Cherokee 
Wall, Broadus E., Waynesville 
Wall, R. E., 407 

Aberdeen Terrace, 

Greensboro 
Wallace, Irvin, Route 2, 

Harmony 
Wallace, George H., 200 

Circle Drive, High Point 
Wallace, John W., E. 

Rockingham 
Wallace, W. M., Wadeville 
Walls, W. R., Box 201, Hickory 
Walters, George M., Box 591, 

Elkin (Jonesville) 
Walters, H. Loyd, Box 2785, 

Salisbury 
Walters, T. E., Stedman 
Walters, W. L., 316 E. 2nd Ave., 

Gastonia 
Walton, J. O., Mills Home, 

Thomasville 
Walton, R. M., 4908 

Wrightsville Avenue, 

Wilmington (Rt.) 
Walton, W. H., Route 2, 

High Point 
Ward O. E., Lambsburg, Va. 
Ward, Robert M., Route 5, 

Mount Airy 
Warf, Milton, 904 Wentworth, 

Reidsville 
Warfford, Walter L., 300 

Lockland Avenue, 

Winston-Salem 
Warren, C. M., Sylva 
Warren, Casper C, 318 N. 

Try on St., Charlotte 2 



Waters, A. R., Catawba 
Waters, C. S., Rocky Mount 
Waters, Ernest, Route 2, 

Rutherfordton 
Watkins, D. C, Route 1, 

Harrisburg 
Watson, Cecil, Route 1, 

Morrisville 
Watson, E. C, Jr., Rockv Point 
Watson, J. N., Box 66, 

Kannapolis 
Watts, A. E., Route 2, 

Taylorsville 
Watts, Isaac, Boomer 
Watts, Victor, Purlear 
Waugh. J. H., Jr., 1111 

Morehead, Burlington 
Wayland, John T. 

North Wilkesboro 
Weatherman, John L., Route 4, 

Box 22, Mount Airy 
Weaver, R. H, Route 1, Box 51, 

Spruce Pine 
Weaver, W. C, Route 1, 

Waynesville 
Webb, Roy, Route 3. Marion 
Weekley, H. G., Route 2, Box 31, 

Wilmington 
Weeks, Willard K., Ridgecrest 
Welch, C. C, Glenville 
Welch, Grady, 1515 

South Marietta Street, 

Gastonia 
Wellons, Charles, Kinston 
Wells, John L., Hiddenite 
Wells, R. F., Route 3, Box 293, 

Canton 
Wentz, M. A., Landis 
Wesley, John M., Johnson St., 

Roxboro 
Wesson, D. C, Box 112, 

Charlotte 
West, Guy, Route 1, Alexander 
West, Paul, Jr., 

Highland Ridge Road, Raleigh 
West, R. L., Fountain 
West, Rex, Zionville 
West, R. W., Route 1, Andrews 
West, Thomas E., Marion 
Wheeler, C. C, 302 Home Street, 

Raleigh 
Whisenhunt, Eph, Box 171, 

Clayton 
Whisnant, J. D., Route 2, 

Taylorsville 
Whisnant, W. D., Camden 
Whitaker, J. E., 41 East, 

Biltmore 
White, Edward L., Dobson 
White, G. D., Route 5, Statesville 
White, George W. H., Atkinson 



352 



Baptist State Convention 



White, Harold M., 910 Highland 

Avenue, N.E., Hickory 
White, Harvey L., Taylorsville 
White, Raymond M., Route 4, 

Box 521, Charlotte 
White, Tom W., Route 2, Halifax 
Whitehurst, B. Marshall, 936 

Jackson Street, 

Roanoke Rapids 
Whitley, J. G., 840 

Woodland Street, Albemarle 
Whitley, Richard, Route 4, 

Kinston 
Whitson, Park, Route 1, 

Bakersville 
Wilde, Joe, Route 4, Marshall 
Wilder Jack B.; Route 1, 

Youngsville 
Wilhoit, Furman B., 433 

Watt Street, Albemarle 
Wilkie, E. C, Kennedy Home, 

Kinston 
Williams, G. W., Route 2, 

Mooresville 
Williams, J. D., Spindale 
Williams, Joe, Route 2, Canton 
Williams, Lester, Route 2, 

Franklin 
Williams, Lewis W., Route 3, 

Wadesboro 
Williams, L. R., Maiden 
Williams, O. B., Route 1, Shelby 
Williams, Oscar S., Red Oak 
Williams, Robert, Route 2, 

Salisbury 
Williams, Roger E., Jr., Oxford 
Williams, T. C, Box 114, 

Yanceyville 
Williams, T. C, Jr., Route 2, 

Jacksonville 
Williams, T. H., Box 12, 

Powellsville 
Williams, T. W., Lillington 
Williams, Wm. Harrison, 1117 

S. Boulevard, Charlotte 
Williamson, W. D., Route 4, 

Reidsville 
Willis, Garland, Bryson City 
Willis, G. P., Route 1, 

Bessemer City 
Willis, J. B., Hamlet 
Willis, Jeff, Route 1, Toecane 
Willis, John R., Jr., Route 1, 

Marion 
Willis, T. J., Route 1, Toecane 
Willix, Edgar, Route 1, Sylva 
Wilson, Donald, Route 3, 

Marion 
Wilson, Hubert J., Route 2, 

Candler 
Wilson, Lyman G, Highlands 



Wilson, Paul N., Route 3, 

Morganton 
Wilson, Ralph A., Route 2, 

Burlington 
Wilson, Radford, Stiles 
Wilson, Robert L., Kings Creek 
Wilson, W. Gordon, Route 3, 

Gaffney, S. C. 
Winkler, H. M., Todd 
Winkler, J. Oscar, Route 3, 

Murphy 
Winecoff, Robert, Troutman 
Wishon, Woodrow, State Road 
Wolfe, A. J., Route 4, Kershaw, 

S. C 
Wolfe, J. Lloyd, Box 9355, 

Asheville 
Wood, A. B., 2215 Plaza Road, 

Charlotte 
Wood, B. L., Route 3, 

Chapel Hill 
Wood, Harry D., Jr., Henry St., 

Leaksville 
Wood, J. T., Box 1037, 

Southern Pines 
Woodall, W. F., Spindale 
Woodard, George, Gay 
Woodard, J. Mose. Waynesville 
Woodruff, Jesse F., Route 4, 

Mount Airy 
Woodruff, Lee, Sparta 
Woody, Charlie, Route 1, 

Spruce Pine 
Woody, John W., Route 1, 

Henderson 
Woody, Svel, Spruce Pine 
Woody, T. K, Jr., Box 23, 

Calypso 
Woolweaver, L. M., Mamers 
Wooten, E. K, Route 2, Harmony 
Worrell, P. T., Colerain 
Worsham, Cecil, Fletcher 
Wright, D. O., Route 2, Randle- 

man 
Wright, Dennis T., Route 1, 

Parkersburg 
Wright, J. H., Route 2, Gastonia 
Wright, J. M., Box 45, Graham' 
Wright, O. A., 621 

Castle Haynes Road, 

Wilmington 
Wyatt, A. Mack, Route 2, Clyde 
Wyatt, J. D., State Road 
Yarborough, A. F., Milton 
Yarborough, Henry S., 

Buies Creek 
Yates, J. Clvde, 200, 

The Plaza, Charlotte 
Yeargin, O. L., Route 1, Monroe 
Younce, C. J., Route 5, Box 280, 

Lenoir 



of North Carolina 353 

Young, Albert A., 1247 Second Young, S. R., Pomona 

St., N.E., Hickory Young, Richard K., 
Young, Charles S., Lexington Baptist Hospital, 

Young, C. S., Jr., 812 Decatoh Winston-Salem 

Ave., Lexington Young Thomas Watson, 

Y °«KS5Vn?t D " R ° Ute 2 ' Br ° Wn Young" TV, Gibsonville 

bummrt Young, W. S., Lake Junaluska 

Young, F. L., Route 1, Orrum younger, L. T., New Hope 

Young, James O., Bakersville Zvoda, Walter, 61 Rock Hill 
Young, Roy V., Route 3, Windsor Rd., Asheville 



23 



354 



Baptist State Convention 



MINISTERS ORDAINED BUT NOT ACTIVE IN THE 

PASTORATE AT THE TIME OF PUBLICATION 

OF THIS VOLUME 



Abee, John, Route 1, 

Connelly Springs 
Abernathy, Martin, Newton 
Abrogast, C. P., Bryson City 
Adams, A. M, Robbinsville 
Adams, George, Durham 
Adams, James, Benham 
Adams, Jesse, North Wilkesboro 
Adams, J. H., Asheville 
Adams, T. O., Winston-Salem 
Adkins, C. C, Ramseytown 
Akins, R. L., U. S. Army 
Alberty, Jrose, Greensboro 
Alderman, J. O., Chapel Hill 
Alexander, Arvil, Jonesville 
Algood, A. H., Winston-Salem 
Allen,. A. B., Asheville 
Allen, Carl, Spindale 
Allen, P. E., Lenoir 
Alley, H. M., Burnsville 
Allman, D. C, Rockwell 
Almond, W. B., Route 4, 

Albemarle 
Almond, Henry, Rutherfordton 
Alread, George, Ridgecrest 
Ammons, Quillen, Route 2, 

Marshall 
Anderson, Carlyle, 

Black Mountain 
Anderson, Dwight, Charlotte 
Anderson, Everett, Route 1, 

Asheville 
Anderson, Harley D., Saxapahaw 
Anderson, John, Wilkesboro 
Anderson, Kirby, Union Mills 
Anderson, Richard, Gastonia 
Angel, Osborne, Sylva 
Anthony, Emory, Bryson City 
Arbogast, C. P., Bryson City 
Arrington, A. C., Waynesville 
Arrington, Ellis, Hazelwood 
Arrington, W. F., Julian 
Arrowwood, J. H., 89 Martin, 

Asheville 
Arrowwood, Horace, Marshall 
Arrowwood, Sam, 

Rutherfordton 
Arrowwood, Robert, Route 2, 

Asheville 
Atkinson, A. C, Cary 
Atkins, Rex, Asheville 
Austin, L. F., Oakboro 
Austin, Sam F., Route 1, 

Alexander 
Ayscue, J. E., Buies Creek 
Bagby, A. Paul, Buies Creek 
Bailey, Paul, Rutherfordton 
Bailey, W. H., Route 1, Candler 



Bain, G. A., Burlington 
Baker, E. W., Valdese 
Baker, J. M., Asheville 
Baker, Neal, Route 4, 

Charlotte 
Baldwin, S. A., Route 1, 

Candler 
Bales, Shady, Cherokee 
Ball, Cannie, Alexander, Va. 
Ball, Jay, 312 Westwood Place, 

Asheville 
Ball, Riley, Bryson City 
Ballard, Joe J., Route 3, 

Asheville 
Banks, Joe, West Asheville 
Banks, Theodore, Route 1, 

Asheville 
Barber, P. S., Pinkney Station, 

Gastonia 
Barbins, George, 1115 S. 

Boulevard, Charlotte 
Barker, B. H., Austin 
Barker, W. F., Grassy Creek 
Barnard, Ralph, Winston-Salem 
Barnes, Harvie, Highlands 
Barnes, J. H., Fayetteville 
Barnes, L. C, Whiteville 
Barnes, R. L., Boone 
Barnett, Lee, Route 1, 

Landrum, S. C. 
Barrett, P. C, Lenoir 
Barrier, J. A., Route 2, 

Concord 
Barton, C. D., Greensboro 
Bass, R. F., Charlotte 
Baty, J. W., Highlands 
Baucom, Heath, Oakboro 
Baucom, H. W., Gastonia 
Baucom, H. W., Sr., Lumberton 
Baucom, W. T., Yanceyville 
Baughn, Harvey, Mount Airy 
Baum, Lee, Winston-Salem 
Beam, John W., Cherryville 
Beam, Harry, Rutherfordton 
Beck, Arnold, Cherokee 
Beckham, Lester, Statesville 
Belk, W. T., Charlotte 
Bell, Leo, Tuxedo 
Bell, W. A., Route 1, 

Rowland 
Bell, U. C, Winston-Salem 
Belton, J. O., Mount Airy 
Benfield, J. G., Lenoir 
Bennett, Harold, Asheville 
Bennett, Richmond, Ramseytown 
Bennett, S. L., Ash 
Benton, Bruce, Rockingham 
Berryman, W. J., Edenton 



of North Carolina 



355 



Beshears, N. C, Summit 
Biggs, C. R., Goldsboro 
Biles, H. C, Ellerbe 
Billings, H. P., Jamestown 
Binford, J. N., Ridgecrest 
Birchfield, Garner, Tapoco 
Bishop, Gudger, Cullowhee 
Bishop, James I., 

Kings Mountain 
Bishop, Paul, Kings Mountain 
Bishop, W. A., Kings Mountain 
Black, L. H., Lenoir 
Black, Marshall, Lincolnton 
Blackburn, Hubert, 

Walkertown 
Blackburn, M. D., Boomer 
Blackmon, J. F., Buies Creek 
Blackwelder, Ray, Route 2, 

Mount Airy 
Blair, Guy G., Valley 
Blalock, Jesse, Shelby 
Blanchard, J. R., Matthews 
Blanchard, Henry, Greensboro 
Blanton, C. G., Forest City 
Blanton, W. A., Shelby 
Blevins, J. A., Hays 
Blevins, J. C, Grassy Creek 
Blevins, Linville, Piney Creek 
Blevins, S. L., Hays 
Blevins, W. M., Celo 
Boatwright, C. W., Monroe 
Boles, Joseph, High Point 
Boley, Ernest, Lake Toxaway 
Bombs, Charlie, Niagra 
Boney, L. B., Durham 
Boone, Arthur, Route 1, 

Green Mountain 
Bowen, Bynum, Nebo 
Bower, F. A., Morganton 
Bowers, B. A., Ridgecrest 
Bowers, Henry, Canton 
Bowers, S. D., 995 Riverside, 

Asheville 
Bowman, F. W., Charlotte 
Boyd, Ernest, Winston-Salem 
Brackett, W. T., Rutherfordton 
Bradley, Deweesee, Cherokee 
Bradley, J. C, Route 2, 

Marshall 
Bradley, S. A., 29 Ridge St., 

Asheville 
Bradley, W. A., Alexander 
Bradley, W. F., Marion 
Bragg, J. L., Hildebran 
Bramlett, Albert, Kannapolis 
Branch, H. S., Pittsboro 
Branch, Ralph, Alexander 
Brandon, J. O., Stanley 
Braswell, W. A., Montezuma 
Bray, B. F., Marion 
Bray, Charles, Reidsville 
Brendle, C. M., Hayesville 



Brendle, J. A., Route 4, 

Franklin 
Brewer, Grady, Star 
Brewington, C. D., Pembroke 
Brewington, David, Jr., Route 1, 

Hamer, S. C. 
Brewington, J. H., Clinton 
Bridges, Hoyle, Robbinsville 
Bridges, Joe J., Shelby 
Bridgers, O. B., Ellenboro 
Briggs, Harvey, Gastonia 
Briggs, W. T. C, Greenville 
Bright, Paul, Route 2, 

Ellenboro 
Brinkley, D. S., Asheboro 
Brisson, W. M., Dublin 
Bristol, Ira, Collettsville 
Britt, D. C, Whiteville 
Brooks, Adam, Greens Creek 
Brooks, B. B., Forest City 
Brooks, Glen, Route 1, Canton 
Brooks, J. C, Morganton 
Brooks, Percy, Pembroke 
Brookshire, W. B., Gastonia 
Broom, Levy, Argura 
Brown, Frank, Cranberry 
Brown, James M., Chapel Hill 
Brown, J. W.. Trap Hill 
Brown, R. J., Route 3, 

High Point 
Brown, William M., Blowing 

Rock 
Brown, Wilson, Route 1, 

Wilkesboro 
Brown, W. T., Charlotte 
Brunson, Ralph, China Grove 
Bryan, Ralph, Mars Hill 
Bryant, R. J., Winston-Salem 
Bryant, Wade, Hickory 
Bryson, Lonzo, Andrews 
Bryson, W. J., Route 2, Canton 
Buchanan, Gilbert, Route 1, 

Morganton 
Buchanan, John, Lomax 
Buchanan, Melton, Spruce Pine 
Buchanan, W. B., Toecane 
Buchanan, W. L., Bryson City 
Buck, P. D., Goldsboro 
Buckner, J. W., Concord 
Buff, C. P., Newton 
Bumgarner, A. W., Granite Falls 
Bumgarner, Hugh, Route 3, 

Candler 
Bundy, Stewart, Greenville, 

S. C. 
Burcham, John, Roaring River 
Burchfield, Gardner. Tapoca 
Burchette, Robert, Ronda 
Burgess, P. Holloway, Wilson 
Burkett, R. M, Jefferson 
Burleson, Jesse, Bandana 
Burleson, Warren, Swannanoa 
Burnett, Grady, Needmore 



356 



Baptist State Convention 



Burnett, H. F., Raleigh 
Burrell, C. P., Tryon 
Burrell, Rufus A., Marshall 
Burrus, G. E., Rockford 
Bushyhead, Ben, Whittier 
Butler, A. L., Ewart 
Butler, J. W., Acme 
Butler, W. H., Jr., 

Winston-Salem 
Byerly, Claude, Thomasville 
Byrd, Ed, Winston-Salem 
Byrd, Fred, Black Mountain 
Byrd, Richard, North 

Wilkesboro 
Byrd, W. L., North Wilkesboro 
Byrum, W. J., Route 1, 

Asheboro 
Cable, Earl, Robbinsville 
Cable, Lee, Whittier 
Cable, Harold, Marion 
Cable, Neal, Greenville, S. C. 
Cable, Vincent, Flat Rock 
Cain, L. W., Ellenboro 
Caldwall, Coleman, Marshall 
Caldwell, Frank, Charlotte 
Caldwell, George, Lincolnton 
Caldwell, J. A., North 

Wilkesboro 
Caldwell, Willard, Biltmore 
Calhoun, Mack, Robbinsville 
Callahan, Glenn, Asheville 
Calloway, Green, Franklin 
Calloway, J. W., State Road 
Cameron, C. M., Fairview, 

Biltmore 
Campbell, Albert, Canton 
Campbell, Luther, Forest City 
Campbell, W. T., Fuquay Springs 
Canady, Carlow, St. Pauls 
Cannon, George, Icard 
Cannon, H. P., 411 East Fourth 

St., Kannapolis 
Carlton, Lonnie, Triplett 
Carpenter, G. A., Spruce Pine 
Carringer, Charles, Robbinsville 
Carroll, B. A., Winston-Salem 
Carroll, Charles, Clayton 
Carroll, R. S., Greensboro 
Carson, W. L., Veterans Hospital, 

Roanoke, Va. 
Carter, A. D., Garland 
Carter, J. E., Selma 
Carter, T. N., Rosman 
Carver, Brantley, Caroleen 
Carver, Earl, Banner Elk 
Carver, Emerson, Flag Pond, 

Tenn. 
Carver, W. D., Flag Pond, 

Tenn. 
Cassida, J. W., Route 1, 

Skyland 
Cates, Carl, Route 1, 

Leicester 



Cates, K. T., Bryson City 
Cates, W. F., Route 4, 

Asheboro 
Caudill, C. M., Hayes 
Caudle, Nelson, Ronda 
Chambers, R. T., Winston-Salem 
Chambers, H. W., Warne 
Champion, S. M., 

Rutherfordton 
Chandler, A. R., Madison 
Chandler, T. M, Dobson 
Chaney, R. L., Kings Mountain 
Chapman, N. H., Rosman 
Chapman, John, Gastonia 
Chappell, E. C, Asheville 
Chappell, J. D., Robbinsville 
Chastine, P. H., Culberson 
Chatham, Dazel, Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Chavis, G. J., Rowland 
Chavis, Z. R., Pembroke 
Cheek, L. C, Chapel Hill 
Chekelelee, DeWitt, 

Robbinsville 
Chester, O. S., Hickory 
Childress, W. Paul, Louisburg 
Childress, Raleigh, Raleigh 
Childress, S. T., Hayes 
Chilton, J. W., Pilot Mountain 
Christmas, T. P., Charlotte 
Church, A. B., Boone 
Church, Bine, Purlear 
Church, J. W., Summit 
Clark, David, Albemarle 
Clark, Luther, Canton 
Clark, L. E., Canton 
Clark, Steve, Hamrick 
Clayton, Hubert, Route 2, 

Brevard 
Clemmons, Clifton, U. S. Army 
Clifton, Malcolm, Kelly 
Cline, Dewey, Whittier 
Clippard, Ralph, Lincolnton 
Cloer, Clyde, Murphy 
Cloer, M. G., Alexis 
Cloer, Will, Hudson 
Cloninger, John, 

Kings Mountain 
Coble, J. A., Haw River 
Coble, Henry, Route 3, 

Salisbury 
Cockerham, David, Benham 
Cockerham, T. J., Crumpler 
Cochran, Bill, Matthews 
Cochran, Clyde, Alarka 
Cockran, Ralph, Tryon 
Coe, C. G., Greensboro 
Coffey, Harley, Lenoir 
Coffey, Willard, Route 1, 

Asheville 
Cogburn, T. M., Canton 
Cohn, D. K., 141 Swannanoa 

Ave., Asheville 



of North Carolina 



357 



Cohn, H. D., Haywood Rd., 

Asheville 
Cole, John, Fleetwood 
Cole, Hicks, English 
Coleman, Nelson, 

West Asheville 
Collins, E. M., Carthage 
Collins, J. Bennett, Box 10, 

Salisbury 
Collins, Rex, Jonestown Rd., 

Asheville 
Collins, L. T., Apex 
Collins, Trela, Durham 
Colquitt, H. B., Robbinsville 
Colvard, C. W., Lenoir 
Combs, J. A., Lexington 
Comer, Paul H., Winston-Salem 
Condrey, G. A., Marion 
Conley, Clyde, Lenoir 
Connell, B. L., Route 2, Monroe 
Connor, D. H., Hickory 
Connor, W. H., Central Falls 
Conrad, A. B., High Point 
Conrad, J. J., Pfafftown 
Conway, W. J., Durham 
Conwell, Leland, Gastonia 
Cook, J. H., Cary 
Cook, Jess, Minneapolis 
Cook, M. B., Kings Mountain 
Cook, Ottis, Casar 
Cook, Reuben, Minneapolis 
Cook, T. C, Bakersville 
Cook, W. A., Rutherfordton 
Cook, W. N., Franklin 
Coon, Hoke, Bessemer City 
Coone, C. M., Charlotte 
Cooper, W. F., Trap Hill 
Cope, C. M., North Wilkesboro 
Cope, W. E., Hazelwood 
Copeland, J. E., Windsor 
Corbett, R. I., Marion 
Corn, A. B., Hayesville 
Corn, Edward, Tuxedo 
Corn, Quay, Hendersonville 
Cornett, Clyde, Reese 
Cornwell, Lloyd, Gastonia 
Cornwell, L. C, Gastonia 
Cornwell, Oliver, Murphy 
Couch, Ivory, Elkin 



Creag, W. B., Route 1, 

Union Mills 
Creason, Henry, Cooleemee 
Creech, Carmel, Route 2, Kenly 
Creech, Joseph D., Selma 
Crisp, James A., Brevard 
Crisp, H. H., N. Wilkesboro 
Crovens, John H., 

Camp LeJeune 
Crouch, J. P., Nebo 
Crowder, Lloyd, Suit 
Crowe, W. P., Forest City 
Culler, E. M., Mount Airy 
Cullom, W. E., Wake Forest 
Cumbie, R. L., Route 4, 

Whiteville 
Cummings, Coolidge, Route 1, 

Rowland 
Curry, G. W., Traphill 
Cutshaw, Rush, Marble 
Cutten, George B., Chapel Hill 
Dalewhite, R. E., Durham 
Dancy, Carr, N. Wilkesboro 
Danner, T. T., Valle Crucis 
Dauthit, Ralph, Nantahala 
Davidson, Paul, Rutherfordton 
Davidson, Volney, Chesnee, 

S. C. 
Davidson, W. W., 

Boiling Springs 
Davis, D. F., Gatesville 
Davis, Ellis, Forest City 
Davis, G. R., Gastonia 
Davis, Jess, Weaverville 
Davis, John, Hilton 
Davis, J. O., Autryville 
Davis, James A., Murphy 
Davis, J. Y., Clyde 
Davis, L. A., Alexander 
Davis, Stedman, Goldsboro 
Davis, Theo B., Zebulon 
Davis, Walter, Morganton 
Davis, William H., 

Hendersonville 
Dawdle, David, Route 1, Marion 
Day, Walter, Smethport 
Deal, O. E., Statesville 
Deese, C. B., Rutherfordton 
DeHart, Coburn, Bryson City 



Councilman R L Burlington DeHart,' Whit, Stiles 

Cowan, G. N., Rocky Mount 

Cox, T. P., Asheville 

Cox W. H., Currie 

Craig, Harold, Belmont 

Crane, John, Broadway, 

Asheville 
Crane, Floyd, Gastonia 
Crane, Perry, Asheville 
Crater, R., Hamptonville 
Crawford, D. T., Rutherfordton 
Crawford, Henry, Argura 
Crawford, J. M., Arden 
Crawford, John, Canton 



Deitz, T. F., Sylva 
Dellinger, Clyde, Bakersville 
Dendy, Floyd, Highlands 
Denson, Joe, Charlotte 
Denton, Robert, Greenville, S. C. 
Denton, W. V., Rocky Mount 
Devine, C. R., Lincolnton 
Deweese, Bradley, Cherokee 
Dezern, H. W., Pilot Mountain 
Dial, Claude, Red Springs 
Dillon, Fred, West Virginia 
Dills, George, Route 2, Candler 
Dix, O. P., High Point 



358 



Baptist State Convention 



Dobson, G. B., Route 8, 

Greensboro 
Dockery, J. T., Grandview 
Dodgens, J. E., Charlotte 
Dollinger, R. L., Sturgills 
Donahue, Alvin, Gastonia 
Donovant, L. M., Winston-Salem 
Dorsett, H. G., Chapel Hill 
Dotson, J. T., Route 1, Asheville 
Douglas, E. E., McGrady 
Douthit, Ralph, Nantahala 
Dowdle, David, Marion 
Driver, J. E., Lenoir 
Duffey, H. Y., Hendersonville 
Duggins, Ernest, Greensboro 
Duggins, Paul, Winston-Salem 
Dula, Walter, Lenoir 
Dupree, Edgar, Carthage 
Durden, C. W., Charlotte 
Duvall, Roy, Asheville 
Duvall, Wavne, Rugby, Va. 
Dycus, Harry, 40 Hilldale St., 

Biltmore 
Dyson, C. F., Nebo 
Earls, Crawford, Mooresboro 
Early, B. G., Cerro Gordo 
Early, Robert, Morganton 
Early, Zeb, Swannanoa 
Easter, Ed, Winston-Salem 
Edmisten, A. L., Mebane 
Edmisten, D. M., Boone 
Edmonds, Dewey, Flag Pond, 

Tenn. 
Edney, Arnold, Flat Rock 
Edwards, Clyde, Yadkinville 
Edwards, George, Spencer 
Edwards, Lester, Weaverville 
Edwards, Robert Lee, Route 2, 

Wake Forest 
Edwards, Sam, Salisbury 
Edwards, W. L., Barnardsville 
Eggers, Blaine, Damascus, Va. 
Eggers, Cartie, Creston 
Eichelberger, W. A., Wilkesboro 
Eldreth, W. Y., Jefferson 
Eller, E. A., Grassy Creek 
Eller, LeRoy, Moravian Falls 
Eller, Vernon, Purlear 
Ellington, R. P.. Graham 
Elliott, Jay, Hickory 
Ellis, Earl, Lenoir 
Elmore, Edgar Lee, Catawba 
Elrod, J. M., Lenoir 
Embler, J. Mitchell, Alexander 
English, Alex, Flag Pond, Tenn. 
Ensley, Howard, Swannanoa 
Ensley, Luther, Cowarts 
Epley, Barney. Spindale 
Evans, C. R., Maggie 
Evans, Rudolph, Rocky Mount 
Evans, Evan, Hot Springs 
Everhart, Richard, 

Winston-Salem 



Failes, Robert, Charlotte 
Faircloth, Calvin C, Becklev, 

Calif. 
Falls, Ira J., Kings Mountain 
Farmer, M. T., Murphy 
Farmer, T. A., Lansing 
Farr, James, Santeetlah 
Farrington, B. H., Colfax 
Farthing, E. J., Sugar Grove 
Falkenbury, Alvise, 

Kannapolis 
Faw, Ed, Wilkesboro 
Felts, A. M., Amelia, Va. 
Ferguson, Johnny, Forest City 
Ferguson, W. F., Clyde 
Ferguson, W. H., Statesville 
Field, W. A., Hendersonville 
Finch, A., Mt. Airy 
Finger, Rufus, Wagnersville 
Fish, Odie, Cove Creek 
Fisher, Clell, Route 2, Marshall 
Fisher, V. C, Route 2, Marshall 
Fitzgerald, W. H., Box 7253, 

Asheville 
Flannagan, Clarence, Delco 
Flowers, W. H., Valdese 
Ford, Carlyle, Canton 
Ford, Benny, Greensboro 
Foster, W. O., Raleigh 
Foucher, H. H., Winston-Salem 
Fox, Arthur, Mars Hill 
Fraisher, Clark, Forest City 
Franklin, C. W., Winston-Salem 
France, Aaron, Mt. Airy 
Franklin, Bruce, Marion 
Franklin, Charles, Candler 
Franklin, Roscoe, Flag Pond, 

Tenn. 
Franklin, Tony, Winston-Salem 
Franks, R. C, Kings Mountain 
Frazier, Milton, Winston-Salem 
Freed, Paul, Greensboro 
Freeman, Chester, Route 4, 

Asheville 
Freeman, Charlie, Route 2, 

Leicester 
Freeman, E. W., Selma 
Freeman, Hugh, Belmont 
Freeman, Ira, Weaverville 
Freeman, L. E. M., Raleigh 
Freeman, Lee, Wesser 
Friday, E. W., Route 1, Dallas 
Frizzell, James, Fairview 
Frost, G. A., Trinity 
Frye, T. M., Carthage 
Fugate, B. C, Dellwood 
Fulk, Chester, Brown Summit 
Gaddis, Robert, Waynesville 
Gaddy, J. F„ Whiteville 
Gallimore, A. R., Wake Forest 
Galloway, Freeman, Brevard 
Gamble, John E., Raleigh 
Gann, Jeff, Winston-Salem 



of North Carolina 



359 



Gardner, Robert G., Durham 
Gardner, W. M., Marion 
Garland, Henry, Route 1, 

Cameron 
Garner, Roy, Robbinsville 
Garner, S. A., Asheville 
Garner, W. E., 85 N. Liberty St., 

Asheville 
Gatlin, Immanuel, Durham 
Gause, Jessie, Route 3, 

Tabor City 
Gaze, Ted, 415 Riverview Dr., 

Asheville 
Gentry, J. H., West Jefferson 
George, Clifford, Robbinsville 
George, Goliath, Cherokee 
Gibbs, J. M., Stedman 
Gibbs, Perry, Hendersonville 
Gibson, A. F., Durham 
Gibson, E. M., Route 4, 

Asheville 
Gibson, Johnnie, Ranger 
Gill, Everett, Sr., Wake Forest 
Gill, John C, Henderson 
Gillespie, J. C, Reidsville 
Gilliam, C. E., Old Fort 
Gilliam, C. W., Ronda 
Gilmore, Max, Sanford 
Gilreath, Morgan, Charlotte 
Glazier, Arthur, Durham 
Glosson, S. C, Moncure 
Goble, Graham, Cooleemee 
Goforth, J. G., Forest City 
Gomes, Raymond J., Biltmore 
Good, Marion, Marion 
Goode, W. E., Scotland Neck 
Goodman, C. F., West Jefferson 
Goodman, Spencer, Oval 
Gordon, R. R., Pittsboro 
Gore, Silas, Newton 
Gouch, E. M., Mt. Airy 
Gouch, W. W., Winston-Salem 
Gouch, Sam, Marion 
Graham, James F., Faith 
Gragg, Silas, Newton 
Grant, C. W., Bryson City 
Grant, Judd, Burlington 
Grant, Henry, Flats 
Gravitt, G. W., WinstonSalem 
Gray, C. T., New Hill 
Green, Clayton, Shulls Mills 
Green, Clyde, Glenwood 
Green, J. H., Hendersonville 
Green, J. L., Benge 
Green, J. P., Chapel Hill 
Green, J. Y., Asheville 
Green, N. M., Boone 
Green, O. B., Rockwell 
Green, R. W., Warrenton 
Green, William, Highlands 
Greene, Dave, Vilas 
Greene, F. W., Asheville 
Greene, Levi, Vilas 



Greene, Max A., Hickory 
Greene, N. R., Stecoah 
Greene, Ross, West Jefferson 
Greene, Tipton, Boone 
Greene, V. W., Cranberry 
Greene, W. C, Deep Gap 
Greene, W. B., Collettsville 
Greenway, G. T., Icard 
Greer, Arent, Mabel 
Gregory, Cecil E., Charlotte 
Gregory, Gene, Greenville, S. C. 
Gregory, Parks, Route 2, 

Brown Summit 
Gregory, Harvie, Robbinsville 
Grice, J. B., Asheville 
Griffin, J. W., Concord 
Griffin, J. L., Charlotte 
Griffin, Luke, Marshall 
Griffith, Earl G., Winston-Salem 
Griggs, W. L., Charlotte 
Grinstaff, Ardie, Micaville 
Grindstaff, W. A., Mars Hill 
Groce, J. H., Cana 
Grogan, Oder, Canton 
Guffey, Jack, Route 2, 

Rutherfordton 
Gullate, T. D., Winston-Salem 
Gunter, Wayne, Bryson City 
Gupton, B. L., Greensboro 
Guy, Troy, Whaley 
Guy, T. Sloan, Sr., Wadesboro 
Guye, C. A., Whaley 
Gwaltney. Rogers C, 

Statesville 
Gwynn, Claude, West Bend 
Gwynn, R. H., East Bend 
Haas, L. P., Granite Falls 
Haga, K. L., Newland 
Hagaman, Fred, Vilas 
Hager, Bartlett, Alexis 
Haigler, R. M., Charlotte 
Haigler, R. J., Concord 
Hall, Claxton, King 
Hall, Furman, Wilmington 
Hall, H. M., Benson 
Hall, J. H., Mt. Airy 
Hall, J. T., Lake Toxaway 
Hall, R. F., Lillington 
Hall, T. T., Winston-Salem 
Hamilton, L. N., Greensboro 
Hamilton, William, Greensboro 
Hames, Carlton, Chesnee, S. C. 
Hanna, Willie, Laurel Springs 
Hamrick, Charles, 

Boiling Springs 
Hamrick, E. W., Carrboro 
Haney, Richard, Route 2, 

Leicester 
Hanks, Uriah, Springfield 
Hanly, Richard, Leicester 
Hardin, D. C, Rutherfordton 
Hardin, E. F., Ridgecrest 



360 



Baptist State Convention 



Harless, W. C, Route 5, 

Lenoir 
Harmon, Gaither, Elk Park 
Harmon, S. E., West End 
Harmon, Wilson, Cliffside 
Harold, E. B., Montezuma 
Harper, J. H., Louisburg 
Harrell, V. H., Sr., 

Winston-Salem 
Harrelson, Walter, Southport 
Harris, Bob Ray, Greenville, 

S. C. 
Harris, C. L., Mt. Airy 
Harris, D. P., Raleigh 
Harris, F. A., Spring Lake 
Harris, Floyd, Kinston 
Harris, George, Erlanger 
Harris, J. Earl, Rocky Mount 
Harris, J. S., Concord 
Harris, Leonard, Rocky Mount 
Harris, O. A., Rocky Mount 
Harris, Oscar J., Blowing Rock 
Harris, Paul, Lincolnton 
Harris, Ralph, Asheville 
Hart, Jacob, Hudson 
Hart, Jess, Swannanoa 
Hartis, James, Wingate 
Hartsell, Lee, Richfield 
Hartsell, P. P., Middlesex 
Hartzog, Early, Obids 
Harwood, G. N., Chapel Hill 
Hatchell, Jack, Raleigh 
Hatcher, W. L., Ridgecrest 
Hathcock, A. A., Concord 
Hathcock, Olin, Concord 
Hatley, Price, Kannapolis 
Hauser, O. H., West Field 
Havner, Vance, Greensboro 
Hayes, A. B., Hays 
Hayes, Auburn C., 

Fuquay Springs 
Hayes, C. C, Mt. Airy 
Hayes, J. E., North Wilkesboro 
Hayes, J., Winston-Salem 
Hayes, Odus, Shelby 
Hayes, T. M., Nathan Creek 
Haynes, J. F., Asheville 
Haynes, W. L., Forest City 
Head, Jesse, Winston-Salem 
Heatherly, Ben, Route 2, 

Candler 
Heatherly, LeRoy, Route 2, 

Candler 
Hedden, W. A., Murphy 
Hedgepeth, Cecil, Burlington 
Hedrick, Leslie, Robbinsville 
Helms, Joe Lee, Route 1, 

Indian Trail 
Helms, Roy, Monroe 
Helton, P. B. Culberson 
Henderson, Arthur, 

Rutherfordton 
Henderson, J. K., Scotland Neck 



Hendley, Don, Linville 
Hendrix, James, Maiden 
Hensley, C. A., Asheville 
Hensley, J. D., Route 2, 

Mars Hill 
Hensley, J. E., Celo 
Hensley, Mont, Clyde 
Henson, Glenn, Horse Shoe 
Henson, Will, Harris 
Hern, Henry O., Mountain Home 
Herring, A. C, Bladenboro 
Herring, R. H., Zebulon 
Hester, B. B., Tryon 
Hester, C. R., St. Pauls 
Hester, J. M., Longbeach, Calif. 
Hewett, E. R., Supply 
Hice, W. H., Lenoir 
Hicks, Joe G., Old Fort 
Hicks, J. C, Mebane 
Hicks, J. J., Route 2, 

Kings Mountain 
Hicks, Richard, Andrews 
Hickman, T. O., Enfield 
Hightower, P. A., Poplar 
Hildebran, Julius, Hickory 
Hill, Arthur, Route 3, 

Hillsboro 
Hill, Clyde, Hawk 
Hill, J. B., Salisbury 
Hill, James E., Asheboro 
Hill, M. D., Marshville 
Hill, W. E., Caroleen 
Hincher, Grant, Hayes 
Hinson, J. S., Ararat 
Hintz, Fred, Jr., Wilmington 
Hobson, Ham, Valley 
Hobson, J. R. Bakersville 
Hockaday, D. W., Durham 
Hocutt, Aaron, Rocky Mount 
Hodge, J. L., Rutherfordton 
Hodges, Jim, Blowing Rock 
Hogan, Ralph Lee, 

Barnardsville 
Holbert, Josiah, Saluda 
Holcomb, J. B., Route 3, 

Marion 
Holcomb, W. E., Troutman 
Holder, Thomas, Sanford 
Holland, T. G., Cliffside 
Hollar, Luther, Granite Falls 
Hollifield, Floyd, Asheville 
Hollifield, W. S., Marion 
Hollingsworth, Bobo, Route 4, 

Hendersonville 
Hollingsworth, W. E., 

Fayetteville 
Holloway, Burgess P. 

Greenville, S. C. 
Holloway, Julius, Lillington 
Holt, Clinton, Biltmore 
Holt, Robert, Greenville 
Honeycutt, E. L., Davidson 
Honeycutt, Gay, Asheville 



of North Carolina 



361 



Honeycutt, George, Concord 
Hooker, J. T., High Point 
Hooks, Johnnie, Rockingham 
Hooper, Cecil, Elkin 
Hopkins, I. B., U. S. Army 
Hopkins, W. E., China Grove 
Hornbuckle, Clifford, Cherokee 
Home, G. P., Landrum, S. C. 
Home, Paul, Tree Top, Va. 
Horton, W. J., Raleigh 
House, William, Route 3, 

Asheville 
Houser, O. H., Westfield 
Hovis, Hal, High Shoals 
Howard, J. Dewey, Troy 
Howell, B. D., Mocksville 
Howell, Ernest, Rocky Mount 
Howell, Toy, Rutherfordton 
Howell, Thurman, Advance 
Howell, W. M., Asheville 
Howington, Bud, Route 2 

Asheville 
Hoyle, J. E., Winterville 
Hubbard, Harry, Oteen 
Hudson, William, Rockingham 
Hudspeth, J. F., Mount Holly 
Huffman, M. A., Icard 
Huffman, M. D., Route 4, 

Asheville 
Huggins, J. O., Rockingham 
Hughes, Durham, Shelby 
Hughes, H. M., Murphy 
Hughes, N. D., Shelby 
Humphrey, Boyce, 

Winston-Salem 
Huneycutt, Alfred, Oakboro 
Hunnicutt, Paul, Charlotte 
Hunt. H. T., Star 
Huntley, B. E., Bear Wallow 
Huntley, David, Fairview 
Huntley, Ted, Bear Wallow 
Hurst, W. T., Pittsboro 
Hutchins, J. P., Union Mills 
Hutchins, O. M., Cowpens, S. C. 
Hyde, Jackie, Bryson City 
Ingold, G. C, Central Falls 
Inman, Fred, Waynesville 
Jackson, Ralph, Fletcher 
Jacobs, R. B., Pembroke 
James, J. C, Winston-Salem 
James, W. C, Mt. Airy 
James, William, Shell Creek 

Term. 
Jamison, Thad, Dillsboro 
Jarrett, J. F., Route 7, 

Lexington 
Jarvis, N. T., Roaring River 
Jeffreys, J. R., Raleigh 
Jenkins, Harrison, Bryson City 
Jenkins, J. L., Fairview 
Jernigan, R. R., Charlotte 
Jester, J. W., Trinity 
Johnson, D. C, Magnolia 



Johnson, E. O., St. Pauls 
Johnson, Guy, Forest City 
Johnson, J. C., Winston-Salem 
Johnson, J. H., Bryson City 
Johnson, J. J., Ridgecrest 
Johnson, Joel, Jonesville 
Johnson, Judson, Brevard 
Johnson, Lee, Rockingham 
Johnson, Lester, Hays 
Johnson, R. W., Route 4, 

Mt. Airy 
Johnson, T. C, Raleigh 
Johnson, Walt N., Raleigh 
Johnson, Worth, Four Oaks 
Johnson, W. L., Olin 
Johnston, Bobby, Charlotte 
Johnston, Jay, Charlotte 
Jollay, Charles, Ridgecrest 
Jollay, G. H., Route 2, 

Statesville 
Jones, Eddie, Kannapolis 
Jones, Forest T., Goldsboro 
Jones, H. Frederick, Kinston 
Jones, H. G., Suit 
Jones, John, Charlotte 
Jones, Lee Roy, Lawndale 
Jones, Oscar M., Raleigh 
Jones, Oscar, Marion 
Jones, Sam, Mt. Airy 
Jones, S. A., North Wilkesboro 
Jones, Theo, Andrews 
Jones, W. Elvin, Winston-Salem 
Jones, W. J., Salemburg 
Jones, Walter, Unaka 
Jordan, Arnold, Robbinsville 
Jordan, Alphonso, Raleigh 
Joyner, Edward B., Concord 
Jumper, Ute, Whittier 
Justice, William, Southside 
Kahler, Baby, Bryson City 
Kahler, J. A., Bryson City 
Keller, L. N., Fleetwood 
Kelly, W. M., Wilmington 
Key, Paul, Route 1, Sophia 
Kilby, John, Hayes 
Kilby, Thurmond, Boomer 
Killough, Hurley, Matthews 
Kilpatrick, A. F., Route 3, 

Candler 
Kilpatrick, J. B., Salem, S. C. 
Kilstrom, E. A., Penrose 
Kincaid, Hugh, Lenoir 
Kindley, Edd, Concord 
King, Hilliard, Route 3, 

Marshall 
King, J. Fred, West Gastonia 
King, Leonard, Robbinsville 
King, T. H., Wake Forest 
King, William O., Asheville 
Kinlaw, B. J., Route 2, 

Raeford 
Kirk, J. L., New London 
Kite, Ray, Winston-Salem 



362 



Baptist State Convention 



Knight, A. F., Hudson 
Knight, Carter, Leaksville 
Knight, C. G., Winston-Salem 
Knight, C. W., Charlotte 
Knight, Eugene, Wadesboro 
Knight, R. N., Columbia 
Knott, J. L., Winston-Salem 
Kuydendall, I. N., Hickory 
Lackey, Carl, White Plains 
Lail, Albert, Connelly Springs 
Lambert, Calvin, Oakboro 
Lambert, Dock, Cherokee 
Lambert, Ed, Cherokee 
Lambert, Frank, Cherokee 
Lambert, Jess, Cherokee 
Lambert, T. H., Charlotte 
Lambert, Willard, Cherokee 
Lamm, M. T., Route 4, 

Louisburg 
Lancaster, R. F., Route 4, 

Shelby 
Laney, Howard, Newton 
Langdon, C. R., Angier 
Langford, Robert, Asheville 
Lanning, Conrad, Route 1, 

Linwood 
Lanning, T. D., Route 1, 

Leicester 
Laughter, Albert, 

Hendersonville 
Laughter, J. B., Mill Springs 
Lawing, E. R., Glenwood 
Lawson, Claude, Mt. Airy 
Lawson, Warden, Mt. Airy 
Lawton, D. M., Ridgecrest 
Lazenby, B. T., Charlotte 
Leatherwood, Frank, 

Hazelwood 
Ledford, Lake, Franklin 
Ledford, Lester, Prentiss 
Ledford, W. B„ Madisonville, 

Tenn. 
Lee, Arthur, Belmont 
Lee, Billy, Clyde 
Lee, D, S„ Granite Falls 
Lee, Lawrence, Stanley 
Leftwich, Curtis, Low Gap 
Leggett, D. G., Windsor 
Leggett, Preston, Wake Forest 
Leigh, C. W., Kings Mountain 
Lemby, Charles, Salisbury 
Lemons, Chester, 

Winston-Salem 
Lennon, R. S., Wake Forest 
Leonard, S. H., Albemarle 
Leonard, S. H., New London 
Leonard, W. M., Bennett 
Letterman, Theo, Celo 
Lewis, Jobie, Fletcher 
Lewis, T. E., Marshall 
Lewis, Thomas, Fletcher 
Lewis, Warden, Mt. Airy 
Lewis, W. H., Wake Forest 



Liles, David D., Greenville, 

S. C. 
Lindner, Kenneth M., 

Fayetteville 
Lindsay, H. F., Morehead City 
Lindsey, E. B., Bryson City 
Lindsey, J. Garfield, 

Spring Creek 
Lindsey, W. G., Route 1, 

Hendersonville 
Lineberger, C. A., Alexis 
Liner, H. G., Kannapolis 
Liner, J. R., Charlotte 
Little, Blair, Winston-Salem 
Little, Fred, Winston-Salem 
Little, Fred, Spencer 
Little, Luther, Charlotte 
Littrell, C. C, Route 4, 

Asheville 
Liverman, W. E., Creswell 
Livingston, Colon, Fletcher 
Lockee, Varser, Lincolnton 
Lockhart, Rex, Hickory 
Locklear, B. T., Route 1, 

Shannon 
Locklear, P. C, McCall, S. C. 
Locust, Arthur, Bryson City 
Loflin, David, Richfield 
Long, Delis, Route 1, Colfax 
Long, Garrison, Charlotte 
Long, Garland, Whiteville 
Long, J. W., Philadelphia, 

Penn. 
Long, Samuel, Monroe 
Lowe, Danny, Guilford College 
Lowry, S. S., Pembroke 
Lowry, Welton, Pembroke 
Loy, J. W., Jr., Salisbury 
Lucas, R. H., Plymouth 
Luffman, J. H., Ronda 
Luffman, Leroy, Elkin 
Lunsford, Fred, Murphy 
Lyalls, Jesse, Oval 
Lynch, George, Mill Springs 
Lynch, W. C, Rutherfordton 
Lyons, Amos, Benham 
Lyons, J. F., Trap Hill 
McAllister, T. G., Caroleen 
McAlven, John T., 

Mount Holly 
McCall, Clyde, Lake Toxaway 
McCall, Jim, Gneiss 
McCall, T. C, Highlands 
McCamm, Levi, Roaring River 
McCarson, J. B., Hendersonville 
McCarter, Jesse, Winston-Salem 
McClellon, W. M., Spruce Pine 
McCloud, Spencer, Cranberry 
McClure, Leonard, Murphy 
McClure, Thomas, Saluda 
McClure, W. J., Thomasville 
McCracken, R. P., Waynesville 
McCrary, Willard, Hayesville 



of North Carolina 



363 



McCurray, Arthur, Bryson City 
McDaniel, J. R., Garner 
McDevitt, James W., Marshall 
MCDonald, David, Gastonia 
McDowell, Emerson, Hayesville 
McElroy, Hardie, Brasstown 
McFalls, W. T., Candler 
McFelia, C. R., Lenoir 
McGary, B. A., Eagle Springs 
McGee, Clifford, Estatoe 
McGowan, L. E., Midway 
McGuire, Clint, Murphy 
McGuire, J. W., Route 1, 

Pisgah Forest 
McHone, C. J., Asheville 
McHone, Fred, Mt. Airy 
McHone, S. L., West Asheville 
Mclntyre, S. L., Route 1, 

Oakboro 
McKinney, Paul, Green 

Mountain 
McKnight, Wade A., 

Rockingham 
McMahan, Ishmael, 

Rutherfordton 
McManus, Hughey, Granite Falls 
McNely, J. D., Shelby 
McNeill, Hubert, 

Winston-Salem 
McNeill, J. Roby, Purlear 
McNeill, Lacy, Lakeview 
McPherson, Ben, Asheboro 
McQueen, J. C, Rockingham 
McQueen, James B., 

Carolina Beach 
Mace, H. H., Hendersonville 
Mack, Jesse, Asheville 
Mahon, Julius, Boiling Springs 
Maier, F. A., Thomasville 
Mainwaring, C. W., 

Hendersonville 
Malmborg, Harold, Charlotte 
Mangum, O. R., Lenoir 
Mann, W. H., Route 1, 

Mooresville 
Manning, Burney, Greenville 
Marcus, Clyde, Bryson City 
Marion, T. G., Dobson 
Marler, J. D., Southern Pines 
Marrow, R. M., Culberson 
Martin, G. A., Thomasville 
Martin, M. T., Thomasville 
Mason, Dewitt, Nantahala 
Mason, Hubert, Robbinsville 
Mason, J. P., Asheville 
Mason, Lawrence A., Alexander 
Massengalls, Whitney, Argura 
Massey, Damis, Robbinsville 
Massey, O. C, Alexander 
Massie, Will, Route 1, 

Waynesville 
Matherly, W. F., Greensboro 
Matheson, Ralph, Robbinsville 



Mathis, Ben, Marion 
Mathis, Wayne, Whittier 
Matney, James, Blowing Rock 
Matthews, L. J., Winston-Salem 
Matthews, M. L. Lexington 
Matthews, N. J., Pilot Mountain 
Mauldin, J. H. Kings Mountain 
Mayberry, O. B., 

North Wilkesboro 
May, E. N., Murphy 
Mayes, Lamont, Connelly 

Springs 
Meade, A. P., Shelby 
Medford, A. T., Canton 
Medford, Joe, Canton 
Medlin, Charles, Bryson City 
Medlin, James L., Charlotte 
Mehaffey, R. R., Route 1, 

Leicester 
Melvin, Donald, Rocky Mount 
Mendenhall, Glenn, Jonesville 
Meredith, James, Mount Airy 
Merritt, R. P., Kannapolis 
Messer, W. K., Route 1, Candler 
Metcalf, Woodson, Mars Hill 
Mikles, C. B., East Bend 
Hilam, H. O., Lincolnton 
Miles, W. W., Purlear 
Miller, A. L., Whiteville 
Miller, C. A., Black Mountain 
Miller, D. C, Hays 
Miller, Ed O., Boomer 
Miller, Ernest, Hays 
Miller, Finley, Tree Top 
Miller, H. O., High Point 
Miller, James A., Cricket 
Miller, Luther, Bakersville 
Miller, Ralph A., Cricket 
Miller, R. B., Hudson 
Miller, Smith, Jefferson 
Mills, Adam, Marion 
Mills, Willard, Sylva 
Millsaps, A. T., Statesville 
Minton, B. L., Buck 
Mintz, M. L., Shallotte 
Mintz, S. L, Leland 
Mitchell, Chester, Canton 
Mitchner, J. F., Louisburg 
Money, W. G., Winston-Salem 
Monteith, Herman, Sylva 
Monteith, Odell, Whittier 
Moody, David, Wilson 
Moody, W. G., Robbinsville 
Moneham, Rube, Joe 
Moore, Boyce, High Point 
Moore, Gene, Lake Toxaway 
Moore, H. C, Ridgecrest 
Moore, J. W., Oakwood 
Moore, M. M. , Hendersonville 
Moore, N. A., Carthage 
Moore, Richard, Brevard 
Moore, W. H., 2310 Prince St., 

Durham 



364 



Baptist State Convention 



Moretz, A. E., Route 2, Boone 
Morgan, Lewis, Route 1, 

Rosman 
Morgan, Paul, Route 4, Franklin 
Morgan, S. L., Wake Forest 
Morris, D. P., Norwood 
Morton M., P., Lexington 
Moss, R. H., Hayesville 
Mulkey, T. L., Murphy 
Mull, C. J., Morganton 
Mull, George, Morganton 
Mullins, H. K., Wilmington 
Mullis, W. O., Jefferson 
Mumford, E. F., Spring Hope 
Murphy, R. L., Camp LeJeune 
Murray, Charles, Wilmington 
Murray, Everett, Candler 
Myers, A. E., Winston-Salem 
Myers, Guy, Cycle 
Myers, Mark, Winston-Salem 
Myers, Moses, Winston-Salem 
Nance, H. E., Marshville 
Napier, R. J., Mooresville 
Nantz, Marion, Iron Station 
Neal, Robert M., Mount Airy 
Nelson, J. C, Mill Springs 
Nelson, J. H., Lenoir 
New, C. E., Newland 
Newman, Guy, Bassett, Va. 
Newsome, J. C, Mount Airy 
Nichols, E. G., Murphy 
Nichols, Hugh, Durham 
Nix, A. J., Route 3, 

Rutherfordton 
Noah, Jesse, Route 2, 

Thomasville 
Norman, Warren, State Road 
Norville, J. M., Boiling Springs 
Nunnally, M. A., Marion 
Oates, C. M., Greensboro 
Oates, D. E., Pomona 
O'Brien, Philip, 

Winston-Salem 
Odom, John, Santeetlah 
O'Flaherty, J. C, Wake Forest 
Oldham, S. W., Star 
Ollis, Jake, Plumtree 
O'Neill, G. G., Rutherfordton 
O'Neal, L. J., Mount Airy 
O'Quinn, J. L., Troy 
Orr, Finley, Hendersonville 
Orr, Harold J., Bryson City 
Orr, Oliver, Santeetlah 
Orr, Tilman, Maryville, Tenn. 
Orr, U. D., Mountain Home 
Osborne, George, Cricket 
Osborne, Lem, Jonesville 
Osteen, Gillea, Flat Rock 
Otter, Andrew, Whittier 
Overby, D. W., Reidsville 
Owen, C. F., Canton 
Owen, D. C, Lake Toxaway 
Owen, J. N., Lake Toxaway 



Owen, J. R., Asheville 
Owenby, Henry, Murphy 
Owenby, James, Topton 
Owens, J. W\, Route 1, 

Flat Rock 
Owens, Thomas, Lake Toxaway 
Owens, W. L., Gibsonville 
Owens, Wilson, North 

Wilkesboro 
Owensby, J. W., Flat Rock 
Owle, Dewitt, Bryson City 
Oxendine, C. F., Lumberton 
Oxendine, J. E., Route 3, 

Lumberton 
Padgett, C. H., Forest City 
Padgett, David, Forest City 
Page, Hugh, Nashville, Tenn. 
Page, J. M., Raleigh 
Paige, Roy, Hickory 
Painter, Elmer, Winston-Salem 
Painter, J. L., Kings Mountain 
Parham, James, Canton 
Parker, A. T., Hayesville 
Parker, Artie, Gastonia 
Parker, Harry, Hildebran 
Parker, Herman, Vass 
Parker, Lomas, Candler 
Parker, McKinley, Route 1, 

Brevard 
Parker, Oscar, Connelly 

Springs 
Parker, Paul O., Winston-Salem 
Parker, Thomas, Candler 
Parker, W. B., Route 1, 

Canton 
Parker, W. N., Thomasville 
Parne, W. F., Boomer 
Parnell, E. J., Troy 
Parson, Charlie, Lenoir 
Parsons, Frank, Toecane 
Paschal, Graham, 

Rutherfordton 
Passmore, Charlie, Asheville 
Passmore, P. H., Nantahala 
Patterson, J. J., Whittier 
Patterson, Webster, Leaksville 
Payne, William, Cherokee 
Payne, Wake F., Boomer 
Peace, Luther, Saluda 
Pearce, Charles, Zebulon 
Pearce, C. L., Salemburg 
Pearson, S. B., Cedar Mountain 
Peek, Avery, Canton 
Pegg, Fred, Route 1, 

Weaverville 
Pegram, Odell, Belews Creek 
Pegram, J. E., Walkertown 
Pelphrey, J. G., 92 Belmont 

Ave., Asheville 
Pendleton, E. R., Brevard 
Penland, Aubrey, 5 Company 

St., Asheville 
Penley, E. S., Mortimer 



of North Carolina 



365 



Pennington, Ponzie, 

Winston-Salem 
Perkinson, S. J., 6 Lynmar St., 

Asheville 
Perry, H. J., Raleigh 
Pelers, Will, Route 2, Canton 
Philbeck, D. E., Lincolnton 
Philbeck, J. A., Route 1, Shelby 
Phillips, A. R., Dalton 
Phillips, Baxter, Winston-Salem 
Phillips, B. M., Toast 
Phillips, C. E., Gastonia 
Phillips, E. R., Rocky Mount 
Phillips, Eugene, Toliver 
Phillips, H. R., Dalton 
Phillips, Hunter, Winston-Salem 
Phillips, I. D., Gastonia 
Phillips, J. H., Andrews 
Phillips, Joe, Pineola 
Phillips, M. S., Lenoir 
Phillips, R. R., Flat Rock 
Philpott, H. M., Lexington 
Philyaw, Roy, Mortimer 
Phipps, Roy, Asheville 
Pickler, C. L., Albemarle 
Pilkington, C. J., Canton 
Pipes, Kelly, Pores Knob 
Pitman, Joe, Minpro 
Pledger, Bernie, Wake Forest 
Plowman, K. L., Route 1, 

Richfield 
Poe, John A., Durham 
Pollock, Kenneth, Madison 
Ponder, Cecil, Stocksville 
Ponder, N. L., Route 2, Brevard 
Ponder, R. D., Mars Hill 
Poole, Dwaine, Clayton 
Poole, W. Gordon, Raleigh 
Pope, H. V., Angier 
Porch, Bane, Dallas 
Potter, F. P., Supply 
Powers, Arthur, Lansing 
Powers, E. W., West Virginia 
Powers, J. L., St. Pauls 
Powers, W. O., Route 1, 

Mount Airy 
Preslar, Clyde, Route 3, 

Marshville 
Pressley, C. L., Rutherfordton 
Pressley, C. M., Star Route, 

Asheville 
Pressley, W. H., Boiling Springs 
Prestwood, R. L., Lenoir 
Previtte, G. W., Roaring River 
Price, John E., Fletcher 
Price, J. B., Mooresboro 
Price, O. A., Hayesville 
Price, W. S., Brevard 
Propst, Albert, Shelby 
Pruett, Gar, Elkin 
Pruitt, J. C, Route 1, 

North Wilkesboro 
Puckett, James, Kalmia 



Putnam, Grady, Forest City 
Pyatt, F. S., Nebo 
Pyatt, Jeff, Minneapolis 
Queen, Bernice, Marion 
Queen, Cleve, Cowarts 
Queen, Columbus, Waynesville 
Queen, Marse, Argura 
Queen, Solomon, Cherokee 
Queen, W. B., Wake Forest 
Queen, Wesley, Morganton 
Quinn, J. W., Hendersonville 
Quinn, R. P., Hendersonville 
Ragan, Phillip, New Hill 
Ragland, Carl, Oxford 
Raley, Truman, Charlotte 
Ramsey, Ralph, 30 Peace St., 

Asheville 
Ramsey, R. B., Route 2, Mebane 
Ramsey, W. M., Asheville 
Randall, Henry, Charlotte 
Rash, D. W., Lenoir 
Ratliff, Thurman, North 

Wilkesboro 
Ray, Barnette, Celo 
Ray, Edd, West Asheville 
Ray, Harold, Burnsville 
Ray, J. B., Roaring River 
Ray, Z. G., Garland 
Redding, J. T., Ronda 
Redding, L. G., Marion 
Redmon, W. H., Kings Mountain 
Reece, A. V., Hendersonville 
Reece, Clyde, 164 Woodfin Ave., 

Asheville 
Reece, Tom, Boiling Springs 
Reed, Green, Toliver 
Reep, Fred, Lincolnton 
Reese, Ben, Gastonia 
Reese, Bert, Forest City 
Reese, Cecil, Marshall 
Reese, D. G., Jonesville 
Reese, Earl, Marshall 
Reese, Ellis, Mars Hill 
Reese, Joseph, Mars Hill 
Reid, Frank, Highlands 
Revelt, J. A., Longview Station 
Reynolds, R. T., Canton 
Rhodes, Darel, Hendersonville 
Rhodes, Joe, Hickory 
Rhymer, O. S., Waynesville 
Rhyne, C. A., Black Mountain 
Rice, Earl, Marshall 
Rice, Gomer, Patrick 
Rice, Henry, Alexander 
Rice, LeRoy, Route 3, Marshall 
Rich, Houston, Route 1, 

Waynesville 
Rich, Jesse, Letitia 
Rickman, David, Lavada 
Ricks, Horace, Princeton 
Riddle, J. L., Advance 
Riggs, O. L., Durham 
Rimmer, W. B., Troutman 



366 



Baptist State Convention 



Ringer, Howard, Mars Hill 
Ritch, Junior, High Point 
Robbins, J. W., Sharpsburg 
Roberson, Edward, Fletcher 
Roberts, Cabel, Greensboro 
Roberts, Connell, Mars Hill 
Roberts, H. M., Gastonia 
Roberts, James, Morehead City 
Roberts, J. W., Asheville 
Roberts, Richard, Alexander 
Roberts, S. C, Oteen 
Roberts, W. A., Hendersonville 
Robertson, C. H., Leaksville 
Robertson, C. M., Greensboro 
Robertson, Jesse, Murphy 
Robertson, Pender, Waynesville 
Robinson, Albert, Waynesville 
Robinson, Clarence, Marshall 
Robinson, J. P., Gilreath 
Robinson, Roland, Washington 
Robinson, W. B., Marshall 
Rogers, A. A., High Point 
Rogers, C. F., Biltmore 
Rogers, Frank, Shooting Creek 
Rogers, Hobart R., Gastonia 
Rogers, J. R., Route 3, 

Lumberton 
Rogers, Odie G., Hayesville 
Rogers, W. S., Robbinsville 
Rogers, W. T., Cullowhee 
Roland, J. E., Canton 
Roland, Lloyd, Cherokee 
Roscoe, John A., Alabama 
Ross, William J., Morganton 
Rowe, P. H., Winston-Salem 
Rumfelt, Honney, Bessemer City 
Rummage, H. C, Albemarle 
Ruppe, T. J., Spindale 
Russell, C. C, Clinchfield 
Russell, Paul H., Wingate 
Ruth, W. D., Asheville 
Rutledge, W. M., 411 East 

Fourth St., Kannapolis 
Sage, George, Fayetteville 
Sain, Howard, Vale 
Sally, Aubrey, Philadelphia, 

Penn. 
Salmons, Thomas, Wagner 
Salmon, F. D., Cameron 
Saltz, Eugene, Hendersonville 
Sampson, W. J., Lumberton 
Sampson, W. E., Winston-Salem 
Sams, O. E., Mars Hill 
Sawyer, Clint, Bryson City 
Scott, A. R., Winston-Salem 
Scronce, H. L., Lincolnton 
Searcy, P. C, Bear Wallow 
Sears, H. C, Apex 
Secrest, Eugene, Drexel 
Self, T. F., Suit 
Sentell, R. E., Route 3, 

Waynesville 
Setzer, Jay C, Catawba 



Sexton, M., Lansing 
Sexton, Robert, Jefferson 
Shaclette, B. M., Durham 
Sharpe, Carl, Newton 
Shaver, P. W., Albemarle 
Shaw, Everett, Glade Valley 
Shaw, J. C, Troy 
Shaw, M. W., Charlotte 
Shelton, Marlin, High Shoals 
Shelton, Wergis, U. S. Army 
Shepherd, D. L., Smethport 
Shepherd, G. M., Ball 
Shepherd, N. H., Greensboro 
Shepherd, Ralph, Canton 
Sheppard, Thomas, Gastonia 
Sherwood, James, California 
Shields, Fred, Murphy 
Shipman, Paul, Gastonia 
Shocklette, B. M., Durham 
Shoemaker, Hal, Newton 
Shore, George E., Duke Station, 

Durham 
Shore, Howard, Boone 
Shufford, S. W., Celo 
Shuford, M. A., Celo 
Shumaker, T. P., Lenoir 
Simmons, Arlie, Thurman 
Simmons, C. A., Mount Airy 
Simmons, F. L., Old Fort 
Simonds, James, Wesser 
Simpson, Clyde, Indian Trail 
Singleton, Julius, Route 1, 

Waynesville 
Sisk, C. T., 54 Oakwood Ave., 

Asheville 
Sisk, Julius, Ellenboro 
Sitton, F. J., Bryson City 
Sitton, Frank, Hendersonville 
Sizemore, F. H., Wake Forest 
Slade, Tom, Winston-Salem 
Slagle, Jess, Marshall 
Sluder, Charlie H., Alexander 
Smart, B. B., Forest City 
Smart, Chessie, 

Connelly Springs 
Smith A. J., Stiles 
Smith, Bascom, Route 3, 

Asheville 
Smith, Burl, Jefferson 
Smith, C. A., Iron Station 
Smith, Charles C, Durham 
Smith, C. L., Central Falls 
Smith, Daniel N., Route 1, 

Canton 
Smith, Frank, Roanoke Rapids 
Smith, Garnett, Glade Valley 
Smith, J. A., Charlotte 
Smith John L., Rutherfordton 
Smith, J. Daniel, Mount Holly 
Smith, Lee, Hazelwood 
Smith, Malpert, Winston-Salem 
Smith, Martin, Cherokee 



of North Carolina 



367 



Smith, Marvin L., 

Winston-Salem 
Smith, R. A., Route 1, Norwood 
Smith, Robert, Cherokee 
Smith, Roy, Spring Creek 
Smith, W. E., Rutherfordton 
Snipes, A. R., High Point 
Snyder, George C., Sylva 
Snyder, Melvin, Whittier 
Snypes, M. V., Nebo 
Solesbee, Charlie, Andrews 
Solomon, F., D., Route 1, 

Cameron 
Soots, L. P., Goldston 
South, Glenn, Trade, Tenn. 
Sparks, A. F., Route 1, Toecane 
Sparks, Carl, Green Mountain 
Sparks, J. E., Winston-Salem 
Sparks, J. Y., Route 1, Toecane 
Spence, B. M., Raleigh 
Spencer, J. O., Grassy Creek 
Spiro, R. H., Asheville 
Spivey, James C, Wilmington 
Splawn, J. B., Henrietta 
Sprinkle, Mike, Route 2, 

Marshall 
Squirrel, Shepherd, Cherokee 
Stacey, G. A., Chesnee, S. C. 
Stafford, L. W., Belmont 
Staley, T. E., Albemarle 
Stallcup, Willard, Bryson City 
Stallings, H. W., Albemarle 
Stamey, Stanford, Connelly 

Springs 
Stancil, W. D., Route 2, 

Kenly 
Stanley, Floyd, Elkin 
Stanly, Frank, Ash 
Stanly, D. M., Pilot Mountain 
Stanly, Joe C, Whiteville 
Starnes, Arlie, Albemarle 
Staton, J. S., Charlotte 
Stegall, J. F., Winston-Salem 
Stephens, N. L., Route 1, 

Waynesville 
Stephenson, Summey, Gastonia 
Stepp, C. N., Canton 
Stepp, Paul, Rutherfordton 
Stepp, Paul, Mill Spring 
Stevens, A. L., Black Mountain 
Stevens, Edgar, Concord 
Stevenson, G. L., Gastonia 
Stewart, George, Culberson 
Stewart, Inman, Thomasville 
Stewart, Reid, Winston-Salem 
Stewart, Wilson E., 

Winston-Salem 
Stiles, A. J., Stiles 
Stiles, S. A., Suit 
Stimson, E. A., Boonville 
Stimson, Fred, Ridgecrest 
Stockton, Charlie, Route 4, 

Asheville 



Stone, H. W., Durham 
Stover, Harry, 26 Richmond 

Ave., Asheville 
Stowe, Bill, Charlotte 
Street, J. L., Nebo 
Strickland, Estell, Luck 
Strickland, George, High Point 
Strickland, J. H., Charlotte 
Strockland, M. W., Tabor City 
Stroud, J. O., Lenoir 
Stroup, Rush C, Belmont 
Stroupe, H. M., Spruce Pine 
Stroupe, Marlow, Gastonia 
Sudderth, L. W., Montezuma 
Sullivan, C. E., Charlotte 
Sullivan, Doric, Eagle Springs 
Sullivan, R. C, Charlotte 
Summey, D. L., Waynesville 
Surrett, Ralph, Canton 
Suther, M. E., Wilmington 
Suttles, John, Swannanoa 
Suttles, W. M., Gastonia 
Swaim, D. C, Jonesville 
Swaim, Glenn E., 

Winston-Salem 
Swaim, S. G., Statesville 
Swanson, Lewis, Morganton 
Talbert, C. V., Salisbury 
Talley, Carl, 1530 East 25th St., 

Winston-Salem 
Tanner, M. T., Wake Forest 
Tate, L. R., Route 6, Statesville 
Tatum, W. R., Asheboro 
Taylor, C. R., Burgaw 
Taylor, Carl, Hendersonville 
Taylor, Robert M., Route 4, 

Mocksville 
Teague, A. E., Fayetteville 
Teague, Clint, Murphy 
Teague, J. L., Kings Mountain 
Teague, J. U., Henderson 
Tedder, D. A., Shelby 
Tester, Albert, Beech Creek 
Testerman, Luther, Amy 
Thomas, C. L., Mount Holly 
Thomas, C. M., Valley 
Thomas, D. W., Reidsville 
Thomas, Gilbert, Toecane 
Thomas, Gordon, Murphy 
Thomas, Jack, Winston-Salem 
Thomas, Jimmie, Green 

Mountain 
Thomas, R. V., Sr., Rocky Mount 
Thomas, William, Charlotte 
Thomason, J. A., Hamptonville 
Thompson, E. C, Matthews 
Thompson, T. E., Hendersonville 
Thompson, T. M., Whiteville 
Thornburg, Bryant, Gastonia 
Thornburg, Edward, Mount Airy 
Tickles, J. A., Stokesdale 
Tilley, Grover, Elkin 



368 



Baptist State Convention 



Tillman, J. W., Los Angeles, 

Calif. 
Tomberlin, Homer, Mars Hill 
Tomlin, C. C, Spindale 
Toney, M. S., Mooresboro 
Totherow, S. A., Andrews 
Towery, E. L., Casar 
Treadway, Eli, Smokemont 
Treadway, E. Walter, 

Wadesboro 
Trevathan, James, Canton 
Trexler, Robert Lee, Granite 

Quarry 
Tribble, T. J., Alamance 
Triplett, Ben, Deep Gap 
Tripp, R. E., Kannapolis 
Trivette, Dewey, Zionville 
Trivette, Everett, Konnorock, 

Va. 
Trotter. O. M., Mill Springs 
Trull, Crawford, Robbinsville 
Tucker, Clyde, Concord 
Tucker, James, Oakboro 
Tucker, H. E., Concord 
Turner, J. Clyde, Raleigh 
Turner, L. B., Kings Mountain 
Turner, L. S., Concord 
Turner, Wiley E., Hamptonville 
Turpen. G. L., Yellow Creek 
Tuthrow, S. A., Andrews 
Tweed, Luther, Hendersonville 
Tyndall, W. D., Mt. Olive 
Tyson, Vance, Rockingham 
Underwood, A. G., Route 6, 

Monroe 
Underwood, J. L., Route 2, 

Candler 
Usry, E. G., Oxford 
Van Horn, Thurman, Hickory 
Vannoy, F. Gaither, Grassy 

Creek 
Vaughan, Ed, Hendersonville 
Vaughan, Grover, Gibsonville 
Vause, Charles B., 

Rutherfordton 
Vernon, Abner, WinstonSalem 
Vinson, J. L, Route 1, 

Dillard, Ga. 
Wacaster, Lee, Cherryville 
Waddell. George, Angier 
Waddell, Lee, Grassy Creek 
Wade, Bird, Whittier 
Walch, Grover, Valdese 
Waldrop, Arvil, Robbinsville 
Waldrop, H. E., 409 N. 

Washington, Shelby 
Waldrop, J. J., Route 2, Vale 
Walker, Bennett, 504 Georgia 

Ave., Burlington 
Walker, E. M., Buies Creek 
Walker, Luther L., Raleigh 
Walker, Oscar, Hickory 
Walker, Wade, Morganton 



Walkingstick, Sam, Cherokee 
Wall, Fred S., Fletcher 
Wall, H. L., Trinity 
Wall, J. O., Gerton 
Wall, Zeno, Shelby 
Wallace, Edwin, Harmony 
Wallen, S. M., Weaverville 
Wallin, E. Z., Bristol, Va. 
Walls, Howard, Forest City 
Walls, W. R., Hickory 
Walsh, T. J., Parsonville 
Walton, R. M., Wilmington 
Walters, J. D., Charlotte 
Walters, W. L., Gastonia 
Ward, Oscar, Sugar Grove 
Warner, Vander, Jr., Raleigh 
Warren, Deaver, Candler 
Waters, C. S., Rocky Mount 
Watkins, C. E., Raleigh 
Watson, Dallas,, Deep Gap 
Watson, G. M., Boone 
Watson, Thomas, Lenoir 
Watts, J. N., Mars Hill 
Watts, W. L., East Gastonia 
Weatherman, Sherman, 

Jonesville 
Weaver, C. G., Wake Forest 
Weaver, J. Marshall, 

Winston-Salem 
Webb, Roy A., Route 2, Marion 
Weeks, H. L., Chapel Hill 
Weisner, R. C, Olin 
Welch, John, Belmont 
Welch, William, Cherokee 
Welchell, Marshall, Greensboro 
Wellborn, C. S., N. Wilkesboro 
Wells, David, Canton 
Wells, E. L., Edenton 
Wells, R. F., Canton 
Wentz, M. A., China Grove 
West, Algia, Marble 
West, D. A., Brevard 
West, James B., Route 1, 

Alexander 
West, Paul C, Raleigh 
West, Rex, Charlotte 
Westmoreland, Walter, Colfax 
Weston, W. A., Garner 
Wheeler, Fred, Morganton 
Wheeler, George R., Charlotte 
Whisenent, William D., 

Camden, S. C. 
Whistnant, Elijah, Forest City 
Whitaker, L. R., Shelby 
White, E. P., Rutherfordton 
White, Harvey, Pine Bluff 
White, J. P., Maggie 
White, R. M., Charlotte 
White, Wade Z., Mars Hill 
Whiteside, R. R., Winston-Salem 
Whitlock, Troy, Route 2, 

Brevard 
Whitted, Alvis, Fuquay Springs 



of North Carolina 



369 



Wilde, Patterson, Route 3, 

Marshall 
Wilhoit, Furman, Albemarle 
Wilkie, Woodrow, W., Fletcher 
Wilkins, Howard, Mocksville 
Williams, Albert, Pisgah Forest 
Williams, C. A., Norlina 
Williams, E. G., Goldsboro 
Williams, Gardner, Tapoco 
Williams, Howard, Route 1, 

Morganton 
Williams, James E., Asheville 
Williams, J. G., Jackson Springs 
Williams, Joe, Route 2, Canton 
Williams, L. S., Charlotte 
Williams, R. I., Route 1, 

Trinity 
Williams, R. W., Hildebran 
Williams, W. A., Pisgah Forest 
Williams, W. W., Oteen 
Willis, Bishop, Wilmington 
Willis, Dewey, Asheville 
Willis, R. T., Jr., Morehead City 
Willis, Willard, Route 4, 

Asheville 
Wilson, Garrison, Marion 
Wilson, George, Murphy 
Wilson, James N., Swannanoa 
Wilson, Joe, Rutherfordton 
Wilson, Joseph, Winston-Salem 
Wilson, Lacy, Hendersonville 
Wilson, Lyman, Satolah, Ga. 
Wilson, Paul V., Oteen 
Wilson, S. B., Route 5, 

Winston-Salem 
Wilson, T. G., Flats 
Wilson, William M., Brevard 
Windsor, Dan, Marshall 
Wise, Valton, B., Route 5, 

Asheville 
Witson, Garrison, Marion 
Wolfe, J. L., Oteen 
Womack, R. M., Mill Springs 
Wonderly, W. L., Southern 

Pines 



Wood, Grant, Gneiss 
Woodie, Glenn, West Jefferson 
Woodruff, C. C, Globe 
Woodruff, Lee M., Route 2, 

Aberdeen, Md. 
Woodruff, Robert, Idlewild 
Woodruff, W. E., Mount Airy 
Woody, Glenn, West Jefferson 
Woody, John, Henderson 
Woody, I. W., Kalmia 
Woody, L. W., Kalmia 
Woody, Taylor, Trust 
Woody, W. S., Spruce Pine 
Wooten, E. K., Hamptonville 
Worley, Anglas, Route 1, 

Canton 
Worley, Canada A., Barnard 
Worley, Garland, Hayesville 
Wright, Alonzo, Shelby 
Wright, E. E., Forest City 
Wright, John, Swannanoa 
Wright, J. G., Elkin 
Wright, Mack, Loris, S. C. 
Wright, W. J. Asheville 
Wyatt, Arthur, Windom 
Wyatt, Banner, North 

Wilkesboro 
Wyatt, Jeff, Route 2, 

Marshall 
Wyatt, Manuel C, Waynesville 
Wyatt, Odell, North Wilkesboro 
Yale, J. W., North Wilkesboro 
Yarborough, Ralph, 

Jefferson City, Tenn. 
Yates, L. M., Morrisville 
Yeargin, O. L., Charlotte 
Yelton, Clyde, Morganton 
Yonce, G. G., Andrews 
York, H. C, Hayesville 
Younce, C. J., Lenoir 
Younce, George, Andrews 
Young, Franklin, Durham 
Young, Willie, Icard 



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NORTH CAROLINA 

BAPTIST 

ANNUAL 



ONE-HUNDRED 
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 
WINSTON-SALEM 



1952 



Annual 

of the 

Baptist State Convention 

of 

North Carolina 

One Hundred Twenty-second Annual Session 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

Winston-Salem 
November, 11-13, 1952 



Edited by 
Charles B. Deane 

Recording Secretary 
Rockingham, N. C. 



The Next Session will be held 

November 10-12, 1953 

First Baptist Church, Greensboro 



EDWARDS ft BROUGHTON CO., RALEIGH 




WALTER NATHAN JOHNSON 

To Whom This Volume of the Annual is Dedicated 

Born at Delway in Sampson County, March 24, 1875, the son of Calhoun 
Cornelius Johnson and Laura Ann (Alderman) Johnson. In August 1900 he 
married Eva Alice Coppedge who always through the years has shared his vision 
and his service. Death came on June 24, 1952, and he was buried in the Wake 
Forest Cemetery. 

A graduate of Wake Forest College in 1899 with an A.B. degree, he received 
an honorary D.D. degree from the college in 1919 after studying at the 
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in 1905 and at the Universitv of Chicago 
in 1911. 

Ordained to the gospel ministrv in 1834 he held pastorates in this state in 
Weldon (1899-1900), First Church. Rockv Mount (1900-1902), Johnson's Church 
at Warsaw (1902-1904), Wake Forest (1909-1915). Eadin (1920-1923), and Kings 
Mountain (1923-1925), and in Louisiana in Natchitoches (1905-1906), and Alex- 
andria (1906-1907). From 1907-1909 he was Secretary of Missions in Louisiana 
before returning to his native state to become pastor of the Wake Forest Baptist 
Church. From 1915-1920 he served as Secretary of Missions of the North Caro- 
lina Baptist State Convention. Then for more than twenty-five years he was 
Secretary of the Steward League of Baptist Ministers and Editor of The Next 
Step in the Churches, the League's bulletin. After 1925 his home was in M^rs 
Hill and his deep interest in and love for Mars Hill College grew through the 
years. 

His published works include Ths Southern Baptist Crisis in 1905: Steward- 
ship Vitalized, 1926; Which? Dominate or Permeate. 1929; Spinal Readjustment 
in Southern Baptist Life. 1931; and The Release of Power in Churches Vitalized 
to Save Our Modern World, 1946. 

Many called him "Brother Walt" and recognized in him a Christian mystic 
and a modern saint. 

He is survived by his wife, three daughters — Mrs. L. L. Morgan, Miss Gladys 
Johnson and Mrs. Paul S. Etheridge — and one son, Falk S. Johnson. 



CONTENTS 

SECTION PAGE 

Auditor's Report and Financial Statements, Convention, Institutions 171-190 

Baptist Chaplain Association 11 

Baptist Foundation, directors of 7 

Baptist Hospital, trustees of 7 

Baptist Orphanage of North Carolina, trustees of 7 

Baptist Training Union, executives of 5 

Baptist World Alliance 13 

Biblical Recorder, directors of 8 

Campbell College trustees of 9 

To increase number trustees (55) 

Charity and Children, directory of 7 

Chowan College, trustees 9 

Council on Christian Education, Executive Secretary 11 

Committees : 

Allied Church League (25) 39 

Committee on Committees (5) 29 

Enrollment (6) 30 

Evangelism (25) 40 

General Board, to report on report of (25) 37 

Historical Commission (25) 39 

Memorials (25) 39 

Order of Business (1953) (25) 38 

Place and Preacher (1953) (25) 38 

Publicity (25) 38 

Religious Liberty (25) 38 

Resolutions (25) 37 

Social Service and Civic Righteousness (25) 38 

Trustees and Members General Board, to nominate (25) 39 

Constitution and By Laws 14 

Amendments ....(62) 75 

Convention 

Dedication of Annual to Walter Nathan Johnson (75) 81 

Directory 5 

Associational Missionaries 332 

Historical Table 312 

Income and other statistics (91) (92) 108-109 

Institutions 7-11 

Nine Year Program (94) 110 

Officers, executive and administrative 5 

Officers elected: 

President (59) 74 

Vice-Presidents (59) 74 

General Secretary (59) 74 

Program Recognizing 20 Years Service (58) 64-74 

Recording Secretary (59) 74 

Recognizing 20 Years Service (73) 84 

Statistical Secretary (59) 75 

Recognizing 25 Years Service.. (73) 84 

Trustees (59) 75 

Proceedings of (1) 29 

Sermon — Carey P. Herring, Fairmont (17) 55 

Educational or Full Time Church Workers 327 

Educational Workers Conference — Program 86 

General Board: 

By-Laws 19 

Amendments (62) 75 

Officers and organizations 6 

Report (87) 103 

Greetings (9) 33 

Kennedy Home, Superintendent of 7 

Mars Hill College, trustees of 10 

Meredith College, trustees of 10 

Messengers and visitors 89 

Ministers: 

New ministers recognized (10) 33 

Ordained, active in pastorate 333 

Ordained, not active in pastorate 365 

Pilot Mountain Association Ministers recognized (9) 33 

Ministerial and Training School Students in colleges and seminaries 320-326 

Missionaries, North Carolina, on foreign field 318 



SECTION PAGE 

Motions and Resolutions 

Educational Workers Conference (26) (57 (7) ) 42-63 

Field Work Southeastern Seminary (26) (57 (8) ) 42-63 

Lost Colony Sunday Service (26) (57 (4) ) 42-62 

State Music Department (26) (57 (6) ) 42-63 

Religious Liberty Committee (53) (57 (11) ) 57-64 

Separation Church and State (26) 42 

Shubal Stearns Burial Place (26) (57(5)) 42-63 

"Our Home Goers" 88 

Pastor's Conference: 

Officers (1953) 11 

Program (1952 85 

Reports: 

Allied Church League (107) 124 

American Bible Society (45) (57 (10) ) 51-64 

Resolution (57 (10) ) 

Baptist Brotherhood (108) 125 

Baptist Foundation (109) 127 

Baptist Hospital (23) (118) 36-153 

Authority to Borrow, South Wing (12b) 34 

Baptist Training Union (116) 140 

Biblical Recorder ( 33 ) 46 

Recommendations approved (56f) 61 

Campbell College (125) 165 

Chowan College (126) 166 

Christian Education, Council on (28) (121) 42-157 

Committee on Committees (25) 35 

Co-operative Program (98) (100) 111-112 

Enrollment (76) 82 

Field Secretaries (100) 115 

Foreign Mission (66) 80 

Gardner-Webb College (127) 167 

General Board: 

Actions between Conventions (99) 112 

Advance Report (12) (88) 33-103 

Committee to report on report of (56) 60 

Recommendations (88) 103 

Historical Commission (82) (129) 83-168 

Home Missions (80) 83 

Mars Hill College (122) 162 

Authority to Borrow, Mars Hill Church (12a) (57 (9) ) (72) 34-63-81 

Maysville Church Discussion (56j) 62 

Memorials (75) 81 

Meredith College (123) 163 

Negro Baptist State Convention (74) (110) 81-129 

North Carolina Baptist Homes (24) (120) 37-156 

North Carolina Baptist Orphanage (22) (119) 36-155 

Order of Business (1952) (8) 30 

Place and Preacher (51) 56 

Publicity Committee (52) 57 

Resolutions Committee (57) 62 

Relief and Annuity (43) 51 

Rural Church Department (114) 131 

Seminaries (44) 51 

Social Service and Civic Righteousness (47) 51 

State Missions (35) (101) 50-119 

Student Work (117) 149 

Sunday Schools (N. C.) (115) 149 

Sunday School Board (79) 82 

Summer Assemblies (113) 131 

Trustees and Members General Board, to nominate (54) 58 

Trustees of Convention (71) 80 

Wake Forest College (124) 163 

Committee of Seventeen (29) 43 

Enlargement Campaign (30) 43 

Wingate Junior College (128) 168 

Woman's Missionary Union (65) 77 

Ridgecrest director of 11 

Southern Baptist Convention, directory of 12 

Statistical Data: 

Associational 193-305 

General Church Activities 308-309 

Statistical Summary 307 

Wake Forest College, trustees of 10 

Woman's Missionary Union Directory - 5 



DIRECTORY OF THE CONVENTION 
I. OFFICERS 

R. Archie Ellis, Salisbury President 

Douglas M. Branch, Kannapolis First Vice-President 

Jesse A. Jones, Kinston Second Vice-President 

T. Sloane Guy, Jr. Wadesboro Third Vice-President 

Maloy A. Huggins, Raleigh General Secretary and Treasurer 

Charles B. Deane, Rockingham Recording Secretary 

L. L. Morgan, Raleigh Statistical Secretary 

R. L. McMillan, Raleigh Trustee 

N. M. Gurley, Raleigh Trustee 

F. H. Brooks, Smithfield Trustee 

II. ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS 

Headquarters: 119 Hillsboro Street and Biblical Recorder Building 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Maloy A. Huggins, Raleigh General Secretary and Treasurer 

J. C. Pipes, 33 Green Oak Road, Asheville Associate Secretary of Promotion 

Earle L. Bradley, Raleigh Secretary of Promotion 

Miss Margie Murchison, Raleigh Office Secretary 

Miss Esther Ivey, Raleigh Bookkeeper 

Miss Lottie Tucker, Raleigh Bookkeeper Ministers' Retirement Fund 

DEPARTMENT OF MISSIONS 

J. C. Canipe, Hendersonville Secretary of Evangelism 

Henry E. Walden. Jr., Raleigh Secretary Rural Church Department 

Horace Easom, Shelby Secretary Baptist Brotherhood 

E. Lowell Spivey, Raleigh State Missions Secretary 

DIVISION OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

L. L. Morgan, Raleigh Secretary 

Mrs. Myra Motley, Raleigh Associate 

D. P. Brooks, Lexington Associate 

DIVISION OF TRAINING UNION 

James P. Morgan. Raleigh Secretary 

Miss Betty Brewer. Raleigh Associate 

Fred Scott, Raleigh Associate 

DIVISION OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

James W. Ray, Raleigh Secretary 

Miss Reve Stewart, Raleigh Administrative Associate 

Miss Miram Hollis, Greensboro Campus Secretary 

Miss Gloria Blanton, Greenville Campus Secretary 

John Davis, Boone Campus Secretary 

Miss Maxine Garner, Meredith College, Raleigh Campus Secretary 

R. C. Lasater, N. C. State College, Raleigh Campus Secretary 

J. C. Herrin, Chapel Hill Campus Secretary 

Mrs. Ray Greene, Wake Forest College Campus Secretary 

Max Wickers, Duke, Durham Campus Secretary 

Rev. Rowland S. Pruette, Cullowhee Campus Secretary 

Rev. Harvie T. Brewington, Pembroke Campus Secretary 

Mrs. Lamar Northup, Baptist Hospital, Winston-Salem Campus Secretary 

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION, AUXILIARY TO 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

Mrs. Gordon Maddrey, Ahoskie President 

Miss Ruth Provence, Raleigh Executive Secretary 

Mrs. A. R. Brasher, Raleigh Treasurer 

Miss Marie Epley, Raleigh Young People's Leader 

B. W. Jackson, Raleigh Royal Ambassador Secretary 



6 Baptist State Convention 

in. THE GENERAL BOARD AND ORGANIZATION 

C. C. Warren, President, Charlotte 

Donald G. Myers, Vice-President, Reidsville 

James P. Morgan, Secretary, Raleigh 

L. L. Morgan, Assistant Secretary, Raleigh 

Term Expiring 1953: George W. Burch, Wadesboro, Anson Association; John 
G. Hicks, Old Fork, Blue Ridge Association; R. R. Crater, Ronda, Brier Creek 
Association; H. Foster Mintz, Bolivia, Brunswick Association; W. K. Sturdivant, 
North Wilkesboro, Brushy Mountain Association; Mrs. Walter E. Clarke, Ashe- 
ville, Buncombe Association; W. W. Finlator, Elizabeth City, Chowan Associa- 
tion; P. C. Gantt, Tabor City, Columbus Association; K. Long, Nakina, Dock 
Association; I. B. Jackson, Rutherfordton, Green River Association; Mrs. B. A. 
Hocutt, Clayton, Johnston Association; Harlan Harris, Shelby, Kings Mountain 
Association; Casper C. Warren, Charlotte, Mecklenburg Association; Ben B. 
Ussery, Troy, Montgomery Association; Donald G. Myers, Reidsville, Piedmont 
Association; Mrs. E. B. Haynes, Raleigh, Raleigh Association; R. L. Hughes, 
Asheboro, Randolph Association; W. B. Harrell, Cullowhee, Tuckaseigee Associa- 
tion; J. C. Shore, East Bend, Yadkin Association. 

Term Expiring 1954: Rex R. Campbell, West Jefferson, Ashe Association; 
Charles E. Parker, New Bern, Atlantic Association; L. G. Elliott, Roxboro, 
Beulah Association: A. D. Frazier, Elizabethtown, Bladen Association; Ralph L. 
Cannon, Kannapolis, Cabarrus Association; E. C. McCall, Lenoir, Caldwell As- 
sociation; E. V. Swann, Madison, Dan Valley Association; Joe T. Moore, Belmont, 
Gaston County Association; Ben Lee Ray, Canton, Haywood Association; 
A. C. McCall, Bunnlevel, Little River Association; James H. Pittman, Rocking- 
ham, Pee Dee Association; R. B. Culler, High Point, Piedmont Association; 
R. E. Adams, Winston-Salem, Pilot Mountain Association; Felix Arnold, Enfield, 
Roanoke Association; Miss Margaret Young, Forest City, Sandy Run Associa- 
tion; Ottis J. Hagler, Carthage, South Sandy Creek Association; R. Carrington 
Paulette, Mount Airy, Surry Association; G. M. Beam, Louisburg, Tar River 
Association; Mrs. J. C. Cherry, Ahoskie, West Chowan Association; H. B. 
Anderson, Durham, Yates Association. 

Term Expiring 1955: M. L. Walker, Hendersonville, Carolina Association; 
Fred A. Mauney, Valdese, Catawba River Association; A. W. Greenlaw, Warsaw, 
Eastern Association; Mrs. Howard J. Ford, Elkin, Elkin Association; Roger 
E. Williams, Jr., Oxford, Flat River Association; Wade Huey, Marshall, French 
Broad Association; H. L. Ferguson, Charlotte, Mecklenburg Association; M. A. 
Shaver, Goldsboro, Neuse Association; J. Henry Roberts, Marshall, New 
Found Association; Tom L. Rich, Jr., Fayetteville, New South River Association; 
Walter E. Sanders, Wingate, Union Association; F. D. Hemphill, Hickory, South 
Fork Association; G. L. Royster, Statesville, South Yadkin Association; W. W. 
Hill, Albemarle, Stanly Association; Glenn Dancy, North Wilkesboro, Stone 
Mountain Association; Mrs. E. H. Corpening, Tapoco, Tennessee River Associa- 
tion; Wade A. Brown, Boone. Three Forks Association; J. Alton Morris, Murphy, 
Western North Carolina Association; John E. Lawrence, Wilmington, Wilmington 
Association; C. B. Trammel, Burnsville, Yancey Association. 

Term Expiring 1956: Homer Good, Stony Point, Alexander Association; Jack 
Byrd, Sparta, Alleghany Association; Elliot Hayes, Montezuma, Avery Associa- 
tion; W. A. Huneycutt, Black Mountain, Buncombe Association; Laxton Hamrick, 
Mount Holly, Gaston Association; James W. Crocker, Lexington, Liberty Asso- 
ciation; John Corbitt, Highlands, Macon Association; Homer Andrews, Burling- 
ton, Mt. Zion Association; Mrs. W. K. McGee, Winston-Salem, Pilot Mountain 
Association; John T. Coley, Rocky Mount, Roanoke Association; David Britt, 
Fairmont, Robeson Association; N. C. Teague, Salisbury, Rowan Association; 
W. Wilbur Hutchins, Sanford, Sandy Creek Association; Ralph Berry, Connelly 
Springs, South Mountain Association; Marshall Watson, Boone, Stony Fork Asso- 
ciation; Lewis McGee, Penrose, Transylvania Association; J. Everett Miller, 
Raleigh, Raleigh Association; R. L. Keenum, Hiawassee Dam, West Liberty 
Association; Joe Pittman, Spruce Pine, Mitchell Association. 

Executive Committee: R. E. Adams, H. L. Ferguson. Charles E. Parker, Ottis 
J. Hagler, H. B. Anderson. Mrs. J. C. Cherry, F. D. Hemphill, P. C. Gantt, and 
C. C. Warren and R. A. Ellis ex officio. 

Administration and Promotion: R. E. Adams, Chairman, John E. Lawrence, 
Secretary, A. D. Frazier, R. C. Paulette, R. B. Culler, Joe T. Moore, Miss 
Margaret Young, Thomas E. Rich, Jr., G. L. Royster, Fred A. Mauney, Harlan 
Harris, Rex R. Campbell, R. H. Andrews, Laxton Hamrick, John T. Coley, David 
Britt. 

Special Service: H. L. Ferguson, Chairman, H. Foster Mintz, W. K. Sturdivant, 
M. L. Walker, M. A. Shaver, M. K. Long, Jack Byrd, Joe Pitman, R. L. Keenum, 
Ralph Berry, Marshall Watson, Lewis McGee, R. L. Hughes, C. B. Trammel, 
Glenn Dancy, R. R. Crater. 

Christian Education: Charles E. Parker, Chairman, Mrs. J. C. Cherry, Secre- 
tary, L. G. Elliott, Walter E. Sanders, G. M. Beam, James H. Pittman, H. B. 
Anderson, W. W. Finlator, E. V. Swann, John G. Hicks, Ben B. Ussery, J. E. 



of North Carolina 7 

Miller, Wade E. Brown, F. D. Hemphill, E. C. McCall, Casper C. Warren, A. W. 
Greenlaw, Alton Morris, Mrs. W. K. McGee, W. W. Hutchins. 

Missions Committee: Ottis J. Hagler, Chairman, Robert E. Williams, Jr., 
Secretary, A. C. McCall, Mrs. Walter E. Clark, Mrs. E. H. Corpening, Donald G. 
Myers, Mrs. E. B. Haynes, Ben Lee Ray, Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Mrs. Howard Ford, 
George W. Burch, Wade Huey, W. W. Hill, W. B. Harrill, J. Henry Roberts, 
Irby B. Jackson, James W. Crocker, W. A. Huneycutt, J. C. Shore, N. C. Teague, 
Homer L. Good, John C. Corbitt, Elliot Hayes, P. C. Gantt, Ralph L. Cannon, 
Felix Arnold. 

IV. THE INSTITUTIONS OF THE CONVENTION 

BAPTIST FOUNDATION 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention, November 12, 1919 

Organized December 15, 1919 

First Meeting of Directors, November 17, 1920 

Robert D. Holleman, Chairman, Durham 

Term Expiring 1953: G. H. Ferguson, Raleigh; F. L. Paschal, Greensboro: 
Robert D. Holleman, Durham. 

Term Expiring 1954: Harry L. Fagg, Leaksville; Fred B. Helms, Charlotte; 
A. J. Whitley, Jr., Smithfield. 

Term Expiring 1955: W. E. Woodruff, Mount Airy; W. Reid Martin, Raleigh; 
T. E. Story, Wilkesboro. 

Term Expiring 1956: W. A. Bulluck, Rocky Mount; Carl G. McCraw, Charlotte; 
Walter E. Crissman, High Point. 

Term Expiring 1957: Edgar Fox, Hickory; J. R. Williams, Albemarle, Yates 
Arledge, Raleigh. 

BAPTIST HOSPITAL 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention of N. C, November 17, 1920 

Chartered December 27, 1922 

Began Operation May 28, 1923 

Reid T. Holmes, Administrator, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 

W. Grady Southern, President, Winston-Salem 
Term Expiring 1953: Dr. Amos S. Bumgarner, Charlotte; Mrs. D. H. Craver, 
Goldsboro; Egbert L. Davis, Jr., Winston-Salem; L. P. McLendon, Greensboro; 
Carter M. Preslar, Asheville; W. Grady Southern, Winston-Salem. 

Term Expiring 1954: W. B. Carlton, Winston-Salem; Fleming Fuller, Kinston; 
Rush Hamrick Shelby; Brantley Booe, Winston-Salem; V. Ward Barr, Gastonia; 
Carl G. McCraw, Charlotte. 

Term Expiring 1955: Glenn E. Swaim, Winston-Salem; George W. Davis, 
Farmville; Charles E. Brady, Salisbury; J. V. Case, Rose Hill; L. B. Reavis, 
High Point; C. B. Winberry, Statesville. 

Term Expiring 1956: D. R. Perry, Durham; J. Roy Clifford, Lexington; Mrs. 
H. C. Lindley, Winston-Salem; Peyton G. Ivie, Murphy; C. W. Duling, Hertford; 
J. G. Raby, Tarboro. 

BAPTIST ORPHANAGE OF NORTH CAROLINA 

General Managership Began January 12, 1885 

W. C. Reed, General Superintendent, Thomasville 

R. E. Muth, Treasurer, Thomasville 

MILLS HOME BRANCH 

C. A. Kearns, Superintendent, Thomasville 

KENNEDY HOME BRANCH 

Transfer of Property, April 26, 1912 

First Group Admitted, June 5, 1914 

W. A. Smith, Superintendent, Kinston 

CHARITY AND CHILDREN 

J. Marse Grant, Editor, Thomasville 

Albert E. Beck, Plant Superintendent, Thomasville 

Published Every Thursday by the Baptist Orphanage of North Carolina 

Orphanage Journal of the Baptists of North Carolina 

Founded in 1887 by John H. Mills 



8 Baptist State Convention 

Former Editors 

John H. Mills, July 14, 1887 to July 27, 1888; J. W. Oliver, August 3, 1888 to 

August 24, 1888; John H. Mills, August 31, 1888 to August 30, 1895; vacant, 

September 6. 1895 to October 4, 1895; Archibald Johnson, October 11, 

1895 to January 10, 1935; John Arch McMillan, Associate Editor, 

October 31, 1929 to January 10, 1935, Acting Editor January 17, 

1935 to May 9, 1935; Editor May 16, 1935 to January 6, 1949, 

Miss Louise Fant McMillan, Acting Editor January 6, 

1949 to Ocotober 24, 1949; J. Marse Grant, Editor, 

Otober 24, 1949 to 

Circulation 43,000 — Price, $1.00 Per Year 

Board of Trustees 
Cloyd Philpott, Chairman, Lexington 

Term Expiring 1953: Mrs. Paul P. Davis, Yadkinville; Ingram P. Hedgepeth, 
Jr., Lumberton; B. S. Hensley, Rt. 1, Sylva; Mrs. E. L. Layfield, Raleigh; J. Ned 
Taylor, Charlotte 

Term Expiring 1954: Cloyd Philpott, Lexington; J. E. Broyhill, Lenoir; E. F. 
Duke, Rocky Mount; A. G. Glenn, Smithfield. 

Term Expiring 1955: Mrs. George McNeil, Morehead City; Forrest G. Shearin, 
Scotland Neck; J. H. Matthews, Asheville; J. A. Burris, Lincolnton; Jesse 
Jones, Kinston. 

Term Expiring 1956: William M. York, Greensboro; T. L. Cashwell, Gastonia; 
Clyde Green, Boone; Robert Gatlin, Raeford. 

BIBLICAL RECORDER 

L. L. Carpenter, Editor, Raleigh 

Published every Saturday in Raleigh, as the Journal of the Baptist State 
Convention of North Carolina 
Founded in 1833 by Thomas Meredith in Edenton. Moved to New Bern in 1835, 
then to Raleigh in 1838. Publication suspended in 1841, but resumed in 
1843. Originally incorporated 1901 and owned by the Biblical Recorder 
Publishing Company until purchased by the Baptist State Con- 
vention of North Carolina in 1938. 
On January 4, 1939, the first issue was published by the Convention 

Former Editors 

Thomas Meredith, 1833-51; T. W. Tobey, 1851-53; J. J. James, 1854-61; J. D. 

Hufham, 1861-67; J. H. Mills, 1867-73; A. F. Redd and J. D. Hufham, 1873-74; 

C. T. Bailey, 1875-95; Josiah W. Bailey, 1895-1907; C. W. Blanchard, 

1907; Hight C. Moore. 1907-17; Livington Johnson, 1917-31; J. S. 

Farmer, 1931-38; George W. Paschal. Contributing Editor, 1938- 

39: and Acting Editor, 1939; John Calvin Slemp, 1939-41; 

Eugene I. Olive, 1941-42; L. L. Carpenter, 1942-.... 

Circulation 52,273 — Price, $2.50 Per Year 

Board of Directors 

J. Glenn Blackburn, Chairman, Wake Forest 

Term Expiring 1953: J. Glenn Blackburn, Wake Forest; Albert S. Hale, 
High Point; Jake Strother, Kinston; Aubrey S. Tomlinson, Louisburg. 

Term Expiring 1954: W. P. Milne, Ahoskie; G. Carl Lewis, Rockingham; 
Sloan Bagwell, Charlotte: John Kincheloe, Jr., Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1955: R. Oren Bradley, Stovall; Guy S. Cain, Hamptonville; 
H. K. Masteller, Asheboro; R. E. Hardaway, Greenville. 

Term Expiring 1956: M. L. Banister, Oxford; J. A. Ellis, Raleigh; D. Swan 
Haworth, Lumberton; T. Lacy Williams, Raleigh. 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST HOMES, INC. 

Authorized by the Convention November 14, 1950 

First Superintendent Elected January 9, 1951 

First Group Admitted as Operations Began March 16, 1951 

Incorporated as North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., May 30, 1951 

James M. Hayes, Superintendent, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 
John T. Wayland, Chairman, North Wilkesboro 

Term Expiring 1953: P. T. Worrell, Colerain; Zeb A. Caudle, Aberdeen; 
Frank H. Malone, Gastonia; Mrs. C. M. Abernathy, Lenoir; Miss Emily Austin, 
Tarboro. 

Term Expiring 1954: Horace L. Smith, Canton; R. L. Carlton, Winston- 
Salem; Mrs. Edgar L. Council, Durham; R. N. Simms, Jr., Raleigh; Mrs. Joe 
Hamilton, Murphy. 



of North Carolina 9 

Term Expiring 1955: Ronald E. Wall, Greensboro; W. E. Pettit. Winston- 
Salem; John T. Wayland. North Wilkesboro; David Botabitt, Charlotte; Mrs. 
W. T. Love, Elizabeth City. 

Term Expiring 1956: Mrs. McDaniel Lewis, Greensboro; B. C. Philpott, Lex- 
ington; Ira Johnston, Jefferson; Litt Gardner, Reidsville; C. C. Wrenn, Siler City. 

V. TRUSTEES OF COLLEGES 

*CAMPBELL COLLEGE 

Opened as Buie's Creek Academy, January 5, 1887 

Became Buie's Creek Junior College, August 31, 1926 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention to become Campbell College 

December 17, 1926 

New Charter Campbell's College Adopted by Trustees April 7, 1927 

Leslie H. Campbell, President, Buie's Creek 

Board of Trustees 
Earl McD. Westbrook, Chairman, Dunn 

Term Expiring 1953: W. E. Nichols, Coats; William A. Johnson, Lillington; 
O. F. Patterson. Sanford; R. B. Wilkins, Durham; A. H. Carter, Wallace; Mrs. 
W. R. Rand. Durham. 

Term Expiring 1954: C. V. Whitley, Zebulon; W. Carroll Bryan, Goldsboro: 
LeRoy Townsend, Lumberton; Earl McD. Westbrook, Dunn; R. A. Herring. 
Winston-Salem; G. Dewey Smith, High Point. 

Term Expiring 1955: Mrs. J. G. Layton, Lillington; Henry B. Day, Raleigh; 
J. E. Baker, Burlington; Harry D. Wood, Jr.. Leaksville; Joe Overby, Smithfield; 
Blanton Hartness, Henderson. 

Term Expiring 1956: Yates Parker. Raleiffh; Victor Brown, Williamston: Ralph 
Langdon, Fayetteville; Hunter Strickland, Four Oaks; Gilmer Cross, Goldsboro; 
Roy Purser, Raleigh. 

CHOWAN COLLEGE 

Founded and opened for students as Chowan Female Institute, October 11, 1848 

First called Chowan Female College Institute in 1851 

First called Chowan Baptist Female Institute in 1868 

Became Chowan College. May 17, 1910 

Changed to a Junior College, September 1937 

F. Orion Mixon, President. Murfreesboro 

Board of Trustees 

Herbert Jenkins, Chairman. Aulander 

Term Expiring 1953: Sanford Aydlett, Elizabeth City; A. E. Bowen, Windsor; 
J. L. Darden. Ahoskie; Mrs. Lee Parker, Raleigh; C. C. Ward, Rocky Mount; 
Bahnson Weathers. Roanoke Rapids. 

Term Expiring 1954: Harry Ferebee. Elizabeth City; R. E. Wynn, Elizabeth 
City; C. R. Holmes, Hertford: W. R. Parker, Woodland; Julian H. Allsbrook. 
Roanoke Rapids; Mrs. W. D. White, Colerain. 

Term Expiring 1955: Tom Peele, Lewiston: Mrs. H C. Lowder, Rocky Mount: 
Herbert Jenkins. Aulander: Earle J. Rogers, Wendell; J. Henry Jones, Red 
Oak; Mrs. O. C. Turner, Gatesville. 

Term Expiring 1956: Charles Revelle, Murfreesboro; R. C. Shields, Scotland 
Neck; C. W. Parker, Rocky Mount; A. L. Waters. New Bern; Jack Boyd, Green- 
ville; J. L. Morris, Roxobel; Grady P. Davis, Conway. 

GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

Chartered first as Boiling Springs High School. Incorporated, December 2, 1905 

Opened as Boiling Springs Junior College, September 3, 1928 

The name was changed and a new charter granted to Gardner-Webb 

Junior College, Incorporated, June 1942 

Charter amended in conformity to the Constitution of the North Carolina 

Baptist State Convention, November 1946 

Admitted to the North Carolina Baptist State Convention at the Convention 

held in Asheville, November 21, 1946 

Phil L. Elliott, President, Boiling Springs 

Board of Trustees 
Charles I. Dover, President, Shelby 

Term Expiring 1953: B. G. Beason, Boiling Springs; C. E. Hamrick, Boiling 
Springs; C. H. Harrill, Lincolnton; James Padgett, Forest City; J. U. Rollins, 
Mooresbo ro; Mrs. S. L. Self, Cherryville; Mrs. Paris Yelton, Shelby. 

* Campbell College Trustees authorized under revised charter the increase by 
one, of each group of Trustees. The names appear in italics. See Sec. 55, page 
€0. 



10 Baptist State Convention 

Term Expiring 1954: W. W. Washburn, Boiling Springs; E. Yates Webb, Shelby; 
Santford Martin, Winston-Salem; Lee B. Weathers, Shelby; Mrs. A. B. Clayton, 
East Gastonia; Ralph Gardner, Shelby; Chas. I. Dover, Shelby. 

Term Expiring 1955: H. H. Stembridge, Forest City; John W. Suttle, Shelby; 
Roy Beals, Newton; Carson Stout, High Point; R. E. Price, Rutherfordton; 
Datha Elliott. Shelby; Arnold Kincaid, Bessemer City. « 

Term Expiring 1956: Claude Hinson, Belmont; C. D. Spangler, Charlotte; 
Carlos Young, Shelby; H. M. Baker, Union Mills; Guy Roberts, Shelby; Hubert 
Craig, Lincolnton; Paul Broyhill, Lenoir. 

MARS HILL COLLEGE 

First Commencement or Exhibition as French Broad Baptist Institute 

July 4, 1857 

Chartered Mars Hill College, February 16, 1859 

Opened as Mars Hill Junior College, August 14, 1922 

Hoyt Blackwell, President, Mars Hill 

Board of Trustees 
Walter R. Chambers, President, Marion 

Term Expiring 1953: T. H. Broyhill, Lenoir; Walter R. Chambers, Marion; 
C. G. Fox, Hickory; Joseph G. Miller, Bryson City; Hugh Monteith, Sylva; 
W. M. Chapman, Franklin; C. C. Wall, Lexington. 

Term Expiring 1954: J. Lester Lane, Asheville; N. E. Mohn, New Bern; 
W. N. Long, Belmont; Broadus A. Wall, Waynesville; Mrs. Burette Myers, 
Statesville; Frank Jarvis, Spindale. 

Term Expiring 1955: J. Clyde Yates, Charlotte; Don C. Young, Asheville; 
Bascom R. Penland, Bumsville; Carl Meares, Fair Bluff; Carey Harrell, Morgan- 
ton; Mrs. G. T. Mitchell, Wilkesboro. 

Term Expiring 1956: R. O. Huffman, Morganton; Mrs. C. M. Palmer, Albe- 
marle; Mrs. George Pennell, Asheville; A. W. Whitehurst, Marshall; J. E. Gibson, 
Sr., High Point; James S. Potter, Statesville. 

MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Incorporated as Baptist Female University of North Carolina, February 27, 1891 

Opened for Students, September 27, 1899 

By legislative enactment became Baptist University for Women, January 20, 1905 

Became Meredith College by legislative enactment, January 24, 1911 

Carlyle Campbell, President, Raleigh 

Board of Trustees 

L. M. Massey, President, Zebulon 

Term Expiring 1953: E. J. Britt, Lumberton; C. T. Council. Durham; Mrs. Foy 
J. Farmer, Raleigh; Mrs. J. Lester Lane, Asheville; L. M. Massey, Zebulon; 
Raymond A. Bryan, Goldsboro. 

Term Expiring 1954: E. McNeill Poteat, Raleigh; J. B. Efird, Charlotte; Mrs. 
James B. Allen, Troy; Mrs. Leland Kitchin, Scotland Neck; R. Elmore Earp, 
Selma; C. Gordon Maddrey, Ahoskie. 

Term Expiring 1955: R. T Howerton, Jr.. Lincolnton; Carlton S. Prickett, 
Burlington; Mrs. Carroll Abbott, Elizabeth City; William T. Joyner, Raleigh; 
J. D. Wilkins, Greensboro; Mrs. T. B. Knight, Madison; L. N. Bagnall, Winston- 
Salem. 

Term Expiring 1956: Lloyd Griffin, Edenton; William C. Lassiter, Raleigh; 
H. Pat Taylor, Wadesboro; Mrs. J. D. Freeman, Wilmington; Mrs. Earl James, 
Elkin; Mrs. J. Winston Pearce, Durham. 

WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Opened as Wake Forest Institute, February 3, 1834 

Chartered as Wake Forest College, December 28, 1838 

Bowman Gray Medical School of Wake Forest College 

Officially opened July 1, 1941 

The first class of students began work September 10, 1941 

Harold W. Tribble, President, Wake Forest 

Board of Trustees 
William J. Conrad, Jr, President, Winston-Salem 

Term Expiring 1953: S. W. Brewer. Wake Forest; J. Boyce Brooks, Roxboro; 
William J. Conrad, Jr., Winston-Salem; R. Archie Ellis, Salisbury; Grover H. 
Jones, High Point; J. Winston Pearce, Durham; W. H. Williams, Charlotte; W. M. 
Williams, Swepsonville; William L. Wyatt, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1954: John Hamrick, Shelby; James B. Wheless, Louisburg; 



of North Carolina 11 

Irving E. Carlyle, Winston-Salem; W. Perry Crouch, Asheville; J. Addison 
Hewlett, Jr., Wilmington; Waldo C. Cheek, Raleigh; Charles A. Maddry, 
Durham, Robert Lee Humber, Greenville; James Dwight Barbour, Clayton. 

Term Expiring 1955: J. Clyde Turner, Raleigh; Nane Starnes, Asheville; 
Howard G. Dawkins, Kinston; E. H. Herring, Raleigh; R. P. Holding, Smithfield; 
W. A. Hoover, Murphy; Guy Carswell, Charlotte; Gilbert T. Stephenson, 
Pendleton; Carey P. Herring, Fairmont. 

Term Expiring 1956: Robert Pugh, New Bern; O. M. Mull, Shelby; B. M. 
Watkins, Durham; C. N. Peeler, Charlotte; R. C. Bridger, Bladenboro; Robert A. 
Mclntyre, Lumberton; Charles Jenkins, Aulander; Mrs. J. M. Broughton, Sr., 
Raleigh; Tom Pruitt, Hickory. 

WINGATE COLLEGE 

Authorized Union Baptist Association 1895 

Opened 1896 — Chartered 1897 

From its Founding until 1923, Operated and Controlled by Trustees from the 

Union and Surrounding Baptist Associations 

Since 1923 Owned by Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 

In 1949 the Trustees Were First Appointed by the Baptist State 

Convention of North Carolina 

C. C. Burris, President, Wingate 

Board of Trustees 

Lonnie D. Munn, President, Badin 

Term Expiring 1953: LeGrand Bennett, Wadesboro; J. C. Meigs, Polkston; L. D. 
Munn, Badin; E. S. Summers, Concord; Howard Williams, Monroe; Richard 
Williams, Newton. 

Term Expiring 1954: Douglas M. Branch, Kannapolis; J. P. Hackney, Jr., 
Charlotte; Phillip Melvin, Winston-Salem; C. Arthur Francis, Monroe; R. L. 
Holbrook, Albemarle; S. C. Duncan, Monroe. 

Term Expiring 1955: J. B. Efird, Jr., Charlotte; Miss Willa Marks, Rockingham; 
Thomas Rushing, Marshville; Clyde Whitley, Albemarle; Baron Smith, Wingate; 
Edwin Lowery, Wingate. 

Term Expiring 1956: John Bivens, Wingate; Mrs. W. M. Perry, Wingate; 
John H. Knight, Concord; Joe Hough, Star; Mrs. Henry Ganble, Waxhaw; J. S. 
Lyles, Wadesboro. 

VI. COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, 1944 

Claude F. Gaddy, Executive Secretary, Raleigh 

Charles E. Parker, Chairman, New Bern 

VII. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST CHAPLAIN ASSOCIATION 

Officers for 1953 

Virgil M. Hailey, President, Kannapolis 

Joseph G. Pelphrey, Vice-President, Asheville 

B. Marshall Whitehurst, Secretary, Roanoke Rapids 

VIII. OFFICERS BAPTIST PASTOR'S CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1953 

Harlan Harris, President, Shelby 

John W. Lambert, Vice-President, Chadbourn 

Rex R. Campbell, Secretary, West Jefferson 

Miller Freeman, Music Director, Belmont 

IX. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST BROTHERHOOD 

Officers for 1953 

F. O. Champion, President, Shelby 

Ralph E. Fore, Vice-President, Asheville 

Ernest Kluttz, Recording Secretary, Gastonia 

Horace Easom, Executive Secretary, Shelby 

X. FRUITLAND BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

B. G. Henry, Director, Hendersonville 



12 Baptist State Convention 

XI. CASWELL BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

R. K. Redwine, Director, Southport 

XII. DIRECTORY OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION 

The Convention was organized May 8, 1845, and held its first meeting in 
Augusta, Ga. 

The 1943 and 1945 Conventions were deferred by the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion Executive Committee in view of war restrictions on travel. 

The 1952 Convention was held in Miami, Florida, May 14-18, 1952. 

The 1953 Convention is to be held in Houston, Texas, May 6-10, 1953. 

Officers of the Convention: 

President: James David Grey, New Orleans. 

First Vice-President: Casper Carl Warren, Charlotte. North Carolina. 
Second Vice-President: Edward Voorhees Peyton, Locklies, Virginia. 
Secretary: George Broadup Fraser, 823 Munsey Bldg., Washington, D. C. 
Secretary: Joe W. Burton, 161 Eighth Ave, N., Nashville, Tennessee. 
Treasurer: Porter Routh, 127 Ninth Ave., N., Nashville, Tennessee. 

Executive Committee: 

Porter Routh Executive Secretary, Nashville, Tenn. North Carolina Mem- 
bers: J. Winston Pearce, Durham; Casper C. Warren, Charlotte. 

Boards of the Convention: 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Va., M. T. Rankin, Executive Secretary. 

North Carolina Members : Eph Whisenhunt, Clayton; R. K. Benfield, 

Hickory. 
Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Ga., J. B. Lawrence, Executive Secretary- 
Treasurer. North Carolina Members: J. Roy Clifford, Lexington; Boyce 

Brooks, Albemarle. 
Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tenn., T. L. Holcomb, Executive Secretary. 

North Carolina Members: Zeno Wall, Shelby; R. C. Campbell, Shelby. 
Relief and Annuity Board. Dallas, Texas, Walter R. Alexander, Executive 

Secretary. North Carolina Members: H. B. Anderson, Durham; L. S. 

Gaines, Fayetteville. 

Institutions of the Convention: 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Duke K. McCall, President, Louis- 
ville, Ky. North Carolina Members of Board of Trustees : J. Clyde 
Turner, Raleigh; William Harrison Williams, Charlotte; F. Orion Mixon, 
Murfreesboro. 

Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, E. D. Head, President, Seminary 
Hill, Texas. North Carolina Member of Board of Trustees : G. W. 
Bullard, Raleigh. 

New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, Roland Q. Leavell, President, 
New Orleans, La. North Carolina Member of Board of Trustees: Claude 
U. Broach. 

Golden Gate Baptist Theological Seminary, Berkeley, Calif., Harold K. 
Graves, President. North Carolina Member: Clyde E. Baucom, Wilson. 

Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Wake Forest, Sydnor L. Stealey,. 
President, Wake Forest. North Carolina local members : 

Term Expiring 1953: E. B. Denny, 920 Cowper Drive, Raleigh; William L. 
Wyatt, 921 Vance Street, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1954: J. Glenn Blackburn, Wake Forest College, Wake 
Forest; John W. Kincheloe, Hayes Barton Church, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1955: Broadus E. Jones, First Baptist Church, Raleigh; 
W. Perry Crouch, President, 133 Woodfin, Asheville. 

Term Expiring 1956: Ralph A. Herring, First Baptist Church, Winston- 
Salem; Philip L. Elliott, Gardner-Webb College, Boiling Springs. 

Term Expiring 1957: Claud B. Bowen, First Baptist Church, Greensboro; 

Walter M. Williams, 1303 W. Davis St., Burlington. 
Southern Baptist Hospital, Frank Tripp, Superintendent, New Orleans, La.;. 

North Carolina Director: E. N. Gardner, Laurinburg. 

XIII. RIDGE CREST 

Chartered March 1907 

Southern Baptist Convention Summer Assembly Grounds 

Ridgecrest, North Carolina 

Owned and Operated by 

The Sunday School Board of the Southern Baptist Convention 

T. L. Holcomb, Executive Secretary, Nashville, Tennessee 

Willard K. Weeks, Manager, Ridgecrest 



of North Carolina 13 

Southern Baptist Foundation, C. H. Bolton, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tenn. North Carolina Member: Wm. L. Wyatt, Raleigh. 

Commissions of the Convention: 

Education Commission, R. Orin Cornett, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tenn. North Carolina Member: Hoyt Blackwell, Mars Hill. 

Social Service Commission, Hugh A. Brimm, Executive Secretary, Nashville, 
Tenn. North Carolina Member: Garland A. Hendricks, Shelby. 

Radio Commission, . North Carolina Mem- 

bers: L. J. Morriss, Raleigh; Edwin S. Preston, Raleigh. 

Historical Society, Norman Cox, Executive Secretary, Nashville, Tenn. 
North Carolina Member: George W. Paschal, Wake Forest. 

Commission on American Baptist Theological Seminary, Nashville, Tenn. 
L. S. Sedberry, General Secretary and Treasurer. 

Baptist Brotherhood Commission, George W. Schroeder, Executive Secre- 
tary, 1548 Poplar Ave., Memphis, Tenn. North Carolina Member: Don C. 
Young, Asheville. 

Standing Committees of the Convention: 

Public Affairs, J. M. Dawson, Executive Secretary, Washington D. C. North 

Carolina Member: Harold W. Tribble, Wake Forest. 
Order of Business Next Sesion, North Carolina Member: No N. C. Member. 
W.M.U. Work, Miss Alma Hunt, Chairman, Birmingham, Ala.; Mrs. Gordon 

Maddrey, Ahoskie. 

Special Committees of the Convention to Report in 1953: 
Baptist Circulation Campaign: No Member. 
Baptist Papers: A. L. Goodrich, Chairman, Jackson, Miss. North Carolina 

Member: L. L. Carpenter, Raleigh. 
Denominational Calendar: W. L. House, Chairman, Fort Worth, Texas. No 

N. C. Member. 
Negro Ministerial Education: H. Leo Eddleman, Chairman, Southern Baptist 

Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. No N. C. Member. 
Relations other Religious Bodies: T. C. Gardner, Chairman, Baptist Building, 

Dallas, Texas. North Carolina Member: Albert S. Hale, High Point. 
Audio-Visual Education: J. Norris Palmer, Chairman, Box 1309, Baton 

Rouge, La. 
Committee on Study R. A., Boy Movement and Scouting: Robert E. Naylor, 

Chairman, 121 S. Waccamaw, Columbia, S. C. No N. C. Member. 
Committee on Boards: E. C. Brown, Chairman, First Baptist Church, Blythe- 

ville, Arkansas. North Carolina Member: M. O. Owens, Jr., Lenoir, N. C. 

Officers of the Womans Missionary Union: 

Organized May 14, 1888, an auxiliary to the Southern Baptist Convention. 
Headquarters, Birmingham, Ala., Miss Alma Hunt, Executive Secretary. 
North Carolina President, Mrs. Gordon Maddrey, Ahoskie. 

XIV. BAPTIST WORLD ALLIANCE 

Headquarters: Washington, D. C. Organized in London, England, July 11-19, 
1905 when first meeting was held. 
Last Session, Cleveland, Ohio, July 22-27, 1950. 
Next Meeting, the Ninth to be held London, England, 1955. 



14 Baptist State Convention 

CONSTITUTION 

PREAMBLE 

For the declaration of its fundamental purposes and the perma- 
nent guidance and control of its activities, the body does adopt the 
following as its Constitution, to wit: 

ARTICLE I. Name 

The name of this body is the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina. 

ARTICLE II. Purposes 

The object of this Convention shall be to promote missions, educa- 
tion, social service, the distribution of the Bible and sound religious 
literature, and to co-operate with the work of the Southern Baptist 
Convention. 

ARTICLE III. Composition 

The Convention shall be composed of (1) two messengers from 
each co-operating church, and one additional messenger from each 
church for every hundred members or major fraction thereof, be- 
yond the first one hundred members; provided, that no church shall 
be entitled to more than ten messengers. No one shall be a mes- 
senger who is not a member of a church co-operating with the Con- 
vention, and messengers must be duly elected by their churches, 
a co-operating church shall be one that supports any object of the 
Convention; and (2) the officers of the Convention, the members 
of the General Board, the editor of the Biblical Recorder, and the 
President of the Woman's Missionary Union. 

ARTICLE IV. Meetings 

The Convention shall convene annually on Tuesday after the sec- 
ond Sunday in November. In case of emergency the General Board 
is empowered to change the time or place of meeting, cancel the 
sessions of the Convention, or call a special meeting by a vote 
of two-thirds of the members present when the vote is taken. 

ARTICLE V. Officers 

The officers of the Convention shall be a President, a First Vice- 
President a Second Vice-President, a Third Vice-President, a Record- 
ing Secretary, a Statistical Secretary, a General Secretary, a Treas- 
urer who at the discretion of the Convention may be the General 
Secretary and three Trustees. The terms of all officers shall com- 
mence at the conclusion of the annual session at which they are 
elected and continue until the close of the next Convention. The 
President or Vice-Presidents may not be elected for more than two 
consecutive terms. All officers shall be elected on the second day 



of North Carolina 15 

of the annual Convention. A vacancy in any office occurring be- 
tween sessions of the Convention may be filled by the General 
Board. 

ARTICLE VI. Trustees of the Convention 

The Convention shall have three trustees who shall serve for one 
year and shall hold title to the property of the Convention and con- 
vey and use the same as directed by the Convention or its General 
Board. They shall execute obligations only in behalf of and as or- 
dered by the Convention. They shall have the powers granted to 
trustees of religious societies by the laws of the State of North 
Carolina, but subject always to the limitations imposed by this Con- 
stitution and by action of the Convention or its General Board. 
They shall require the Treasurer of the Convention to give suit- 
able bond, with corporate security and in adequate amount as de- 
termined by the General Board, and they shall cause such bonds 
to be safely kept. Failure on the part of the Treasurer to main- 
tain such a bond in force for as long a period as ten days shall 
authorize the Trustees to remove him from office and fill the va- 
cancy at once. The Trustees shall make full, detailed reports to the 
annual sessions of the Convention and at other times if requested 
by the General Board. They shall safely keep the seal of the Con- 
vention and affix it only as authorized by the Convention or its 
General Board. The seal shall be circular in form and shall bear 
the words: 

"Trustees of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, In- 
corporated 1893. 

SEAL." 

The Trustees shall keep full minutes of all their meetings and 
preserve the same in permanent forms. They shall elect their own 
Chairman and Secretary. Any vacancy occurring in their member- 
ship between sessions of the Convention shall be filled by the Gen- 
eral Board. 

ARTICLE VII. The General Board of the Convention 

1. The General Board of the Convention shall consist of the Presi- 
dent and the Recording Secretary of the Convention ex officio, 
and one member from each Co-operative Baptist Association, and 
one additional member from each association for every twenty 
thousand members or fraction thereof beyond the first twenty thou- 
sand members; provided, that no association shall be entitled to 
more than three members, and that no church shall have more 
than one member serving on the Board. 

2. The members of the General Board shall be elected by the 
Convention after receiving nominations from the committee selected 
by the Convention for this purpose, and after giving opportunity 
for nominations from the floor of the Convention. No one who is 
in the employment for pay of any institution of the Convention 



16 Baptist State Convention 

shall be eligible for membership on the Board except as ex officio 
member. 

*3. The Term of their service shall be four years. As nearly as 
possible, one fourth of the total membership shall be elected at 
each annual session of the Convention. 

*4. The terms of office of members of the General Board, Trustees 
and directors of the institution and agencies of the convention shall 
begin on January 1, following their election, and shall end De- 
cember 31 following the election of their successors, unless sooner 
terminated. 

*5. Removal of a member from his Association to any other as- 
sociation in North Carolina shall terminate his membership on De- 
cember 31 following his removal. All vacancies occurring shall be 
filled at the next session of the Convention. 

6. Removal of a member from his association shall terminate his 
membership on the General Board. Any vacancies occurring may 
be filled by the Convention, or, between sessions, vacancies occur- 
ring may be filled by the General Board. 

7. The General Board shall have the power to act for the Con- 
vention in the interim between sessions, except as specifically 
limited by the constitution, and it shall have general supervision of 
all agencies and institutions fostered and supported by the Con- 
vention. 

ARTICLE VIII. Agencies of the Convention 

Section A. Trustees of the Convention's Institutions. 

The charter of every institution owned or supported in whole 
or in part by the Convention shall contain the following provisions: 

Subsection 1. The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 
shall elect the trustees and directors of said corporation for terms 
of four years except that the Directors of the Baptist Foundation 
shall be elected for terms of five years. At the first election by 
the Convention one-fourth of the board of trustees shall be elected 
to serve for one year, one-fourth for two years, one-fourth for three 
years, and the remaining one-fourth for four years. At each sub- 
sequent regular annual session of the Convention one-fourth of the 
Board of Trustees of said corporation shall be elected by the Con- 
vention to succeed the members of said Board retiring. 

Subsec. 2. The trustees shall be responsible to the Convention 
for the operation of its institutions in accordance with Baptist prin- 
ciples; full report of all work done and undertaken shall be reported 
to the Convention; no change of policy shall be made without se- 
curing the prior approval of the Convention or its General Board; 
no program shall be inaugurated which might involve the Conven- 
tion directly or indirectly in a debt, without securing the prior ap- 
proval of the Convention. 



* Constitution in italics amended, See Sec. 62, page 75. 



of North Carolina 17 

Subsec. 3. The members of the Board of Trustees of said corpora- 
tion shall be residents of the State of North Carolina and members 
of churches co-operating with the Convention. 

Subsec. 4. Removal of a member of a Board of Trustees. If for 
any reason a member of a Board shall cease to be a member of a 
church co-operating with the Convention or shall remove his resi- 
dence from the State, his membership on any Board shall be thereby 
terminated. Any vacancy on the Board shall be filled by the re- 
maining members until the next regular annual session of the Con- 
vention, and the Convention shall at its next regular annual session 
fill the vacancy for the unexpired term. The Board of Trustees 
of said corporation by affirmative vote of three-fourths of the en- 
tire membership given in regular annual meeting or in a special 
meeting called for the purpose, shall have the power to remove 
from office any trustee of such corporation for cause considered 
sufficient by such Board, but only after reasonable notice to such 
trustee and opportunity to be heard by the Board. The Convention 
shall have the right to remove any trustee for cause considered 
sufficient by the Convention, but only after reasonable notice to 
such trustee and opportunity for him to be heard by the Conven- 
tion. Notice of such contemplated action and hearing by the Con- 
vention may be given by the Executive Committee of the General 
Board of the Convention. 

Subsec. 5. The trustees of the institutions and agencies of the 
Convention shall be nominated by the Committee to Nominate 
Members of the General Board, Trustees and Directors of the Insti- 
tutions and Agencies of the Convention. The trustees of all institu- 
tions owned and supported by the Convention shall make an annual 
report to the above committee of all vacancies to be filled. 

Sec. B. Council on Christian Education. 

The Council shall be composed of the members of the General 
Board comprising the Christian Education Committee. This Com- 
mittee, together with the President, Dean, and Chairman of the 
Trustees of each of the colleges receiving funds from the Conven- 
tion, the President of the Baptist State Convention, the President 
of the General Board and the President of the W.M.U. as ex officio 
members, shall be known as the Council on Christian Education. 
Representatives on the Council from the colleges will not have 
voting power in the allocation of funds. 

No member of the Council who occupies a salaried position with 
the Convention or its institutions or its auxiliary shall have a vote 
on appropriations that may be made to the institutions; and all 
appropriations agreed upon shall be subject to the approval of the 
General Board. The duties and powers of the Council shall be fixed 
by the By-Laws of the Convention. 



18 Baptist State Convention 

Sec. C. Baptist Foundation. 

This agency of the Convention was authorized and organized in 
1919, and is incorporated under the Laws of the State of North 
Carolina. Its directors are elected for five-year terms, one-fifth of 
the number annually by the Convention. It was organized and is 
maintained for the purpose of receiving and holding and administer- 
ing donations of money and property which charitable-minded per- 
sons may desire to leave to it from time to time. 

ARTICLE IX. Concerning Debts 

Section A. The General Board shall have authority to borrow 
money in anticipation of current revenue, provided that any unpaid 
balance of such borrowing at the end of the current fiscal year shall 
be provided for in and made a part of the budget for the subsequent 
fiscal year. 

Sec. B. No institution or agency of the Convention shall encum- 
ber its property or change its status with respect to the Convention 
without authority from the Convention. Institutions and agencies 
of the Convention, subject to the approval of the General Board, 
shall have authority to borrow money in anticipation of current 
revenue, provided that any unpaid balance of such borrowing at 
the end of the current fiscal year shall be provided for in and 
made a part of the budget for the subsequent current year. 

Sec C. All borrowing by the Convention for its own use, or for 
its institutions or agencies, or borrowings by any institution or 
agency of the Convention, the payment of which would require an 
extension of time beyond the close of the subsequent fiscal year, 
shall be authorized only on the following terms and conditions: 

(1) Notice of any and all contemplated borrowings shall appear 
in the Biblical Recorder in three separate issues in advance of the 
meeting of the Convention during which it is proposed that action 
be taken. 

(2) Any and all resolutions which propose the borrowing of 
money shall set forth all pertinent facts and a definite schedule for 
repayment. They shall be considered by the Committee on Resolu- 
tions, or by a special committee, and shall be voted on by the Con- 
vention on two separate days while the Convention is in session; 
and on each day they must receive the votes of at least three-fifths 
of the messengers present when the vote is taken, and such vote 
shall be recorded in the minutes of the Convention. 

ARTICLE X. Miscellaneous 

Section A. The Convention's fiscal year shall close on Decem- 
ber 31. 

Sec B. The members of the Boards of the Convention and its 
institutions and agencies shall be distributed as widely as practicable. 
The term of office of a trustee who has not resigned, died, become 



of North Carolina 19 

disqualified, or been removed shall not expire until his successor 
shall have been duly elected and qualified. No individual shall 
serve on any Board, or institution, who is at the same time holding 
membership on any other Board or institution. Not more than three 
members of any Board of any institution or agency supported wholly 
or in part by the Convention shall be members of the same church. 

Sec. C. Individuals, churches and associations, or others desiring 
the assistance and co-operation of the Baptists of the Convention 
in any work not already fostered by the Convention shall present 
such project to the agency under which it should be properly placed. 
If the agency fails or refuses to approve it, it may be presented to 
the Convention under miscellaneous business or as a special order. 

Sec. D. Neither the Convention, nor any institution or agency, 
owned or supported in whole or in part by the Convention, shall 
accept or receive, directly or indirectly, any gift, grant, or aid from 
the Federal or State governments or any governmental agency, 
except for definite and full services rendered by the institution or 
agency and by and with the approval of the Convention or its 
General Board. 

ARTICLE XI. Woman's Missionary Union 

The Woman's Missionary Union of North Carolina is recognized 
as an auxiliary of this Convention whose accomplishments and po- 
tentialities in good works are appreciated as being of immeasurable 
power to our Christian cause. 

ARTICLE XII. Amendments 

This Constitution may be changed or amended on the second day 
of any annual session of the Convention by a two-thirds vote of the 
registered messengers present when the vote is taken provided, that 
notice of the contemplated change shall have been announced on 
or before the first day of the Convention. 

ARTICLE XIII. Validate 

The adoption of this new Constitution shall not invalidate any 
action validly taken by or in behalf of the Convention or any of its 
institutions or agencies prior to the date this new Constitution be- 
comes effective. 

BY-LAWS 

The work of the Convention shall be governed by the following 
by-laws : 

ARTICLE I. Duties of Officers of the Convention 

Section A. The President shall preside over the deliberations of 
the Convention and discharge such other duties as are imposed 



20 Baptist State Convention 

upon him by the Convention or as are incumbent on the presiding 
officer of a deliberative body. He shall in advance of the meeting 
of the Convention appoint a Committee on Enrollment consisting 
of nine members, and a Committee on Committees consisting of 
fifteen members. He may appoint other committees when so di- 
rected by the body. In case of his death or incapacity to serve the 
Vice-Presidents shall succeed him in the order of their rank. 

Sec. B. The Recording Secretary shall record and preserve the 
proceedings of the Convention and shall have the same printed 
and distributed. 

Sec. C. The General Secretary of the Convention shall promote 
the whole program of the Convention, including Missions, Education 
and Social Service, and may serve as adviser to all the institutions, 
agencies and committees of the Convention. He shall work under 
the direction of and be subject to the authority of the General 
Board; and shall have administrative supervision of such work as 
shall be assigned to him by the Convention or its General Board. 

Sec D. The Treasurer shall receive all funds sent him for the 
objects of the Convention, make acknowledgment of the same once 
a month in the Biblical Recorder, give bond to the Trustees of the 
Convention in such amount as the General Board may determine 
for the faithful performance of his duties. The Treasurer shall sign 
all checks, which shall be countersigned by the General Secretary, 
or in case the offices of Secretary and Treasurer shall be filled by 
the same person, then all checks shall be signed by the bonded 
bookkeeper, or by any other bonded officer or employee at the 
discretion of the Board, which shall indicate its decision and will 
by filing formal resolutions with the depository bank; and such 
checks shall be countersigned by the General Secretary. 

He shall forward at least once a month all contributions to their 
destinations. He shall make an annual report of his receipts and 
disbursements which shall be published in the minutes of the Con- 
vention, and upon retiring from his office, he shall deliver to his 
successor all money, papers, books and other property belonging 
thereto. 

ARTICLE II. Duties of Committees 

The committees of the Convention shall be divided into three 
categories: 

Section A. Those appointed by the President in advance of the 
Convention. 

Subsection 1. A Committee on Enrollment consisting of nine 
members whose duties it shall be to provide registration cards for 
messengers and visitors and have them in a suitable place several 
hours before the meeting of the Convention. This committee shall 
make a report to the assembled messengers upon the call of the 
President, and shall serve as a committee on credentials. 



of North Carolina 21 

*Subsec. 2. A Committee on Committees whose duty it shall be to 
nominate for election by the Convention the following Committees, 
and such other Committees as may be assigned to it. 

*Sec. B. Those elected to report at the session of the Convention 
by which they are elected: 

Subsection 1. Committee on Resolutions, consisting of thirteen. 

Subsec 2. Committee to report on the General Board's report, 
consisting of twenty-three. 

Subsec 3. Committee on Place and Preacher for the next Con- 
vention, consisting of nine. 

*Sec. C. Those elected to report at the next regular session of the 

Convention: 

Subsecton 1. Committee on Order of Business, consisting of nine. 

* Subsec. 2. Committees to Nominate the Members of the General 
Board and Trustees and Directors of the Institutions and Agencies 
of the Convention: This committee shall consist of 15 members, 
five of whom shall be retained from the previous year's committee. 
Their term of office shall begin at the Convention at which they 
are elected and shall terminate upon adjournment of the Conven- 
tion at which their successors are elected. No member shall be 
eligible to succeed himself after serving two consecutive years. Va- 
cancies occurring shall be filled at the next session of the Conven- 
tion. Membership on this Committee shall not bar one from election 
to the General Board or as a Trustee or Director of any agency or 
institution of this Convention. 

The Committee on Committees shall nominate the chairman of 
Committee. 

Subsec. 3. Committee on Social Service and Civic Righteousness, 
consisting of fifteen. 

Subsec. 4. Historical Commission, consisting of thirteen. 

Subsec 5. Committee on Publicity, consisting of five. 
Subsec 6. Committee on Memorials, consisting of five. 

ARTICLE III. The General Board 

Section A. Its Organization. 

Subsection. 1. Meetings. The General Board shall meet in regular 
sessions in January and June of each year, and in cases of emer- 
gency, at the call of the General Secretary and the President of 
the Board, or of any five members. 

Subsec 2. Officers and Department Heads. At the January meet- 
ing of the Board, there shall be elected the following officers who 



* By-Laws in italics amended. See Sec. 62, page 75. 



22 Baptist State Convention 

shall serve for one year, and until their successors are elected and 
qualified; a President, a Vice-President, and a Recording Secretary. 

At the same time, the Board shall elect a Comptroller, all de- 
partment heads, and such other assistants as may from time to time 
be deemed necessary, and shall fix the compensation of its secre- 
taries and other employees, and all salaried officers of the Con- 
vention. 

The Comptroller shall be the chief accountant of the Conven- 
tion. As such, he shall be charged with the responsibility of ac- 
counting for all funds of the Convention, including all receipts and 
disbursements, and shall countersign all checks and make such re- 
ports and accounting as the General Board may direct, and perform 
any other duties which may be assigned to him by the General 
Board. 

Subsec. 3. At the January meeting of the General Board the 
Convention program shall be organized and promoted under the 
following divisions. 

(1) Administration and Promotion. 

(2) Missions. 

(3) Christian Education. 

(4) Social Service. 

These four divisions shall be administered and promoted under 
committees composed of the members of the General Board as in- 
dicated. 

( 1 ) Administration and promotion shall be under the direct super- 
vision of the General Secretary and the committee from the General 
Board. The membership of this committee shall include approxi- 
mately one-half of the members of the General Board remaining 
after committees 2 and 3 have been made up. This committee will 
deal with the following phases of the work: 

(a) All Convention Properties. 

(b) Biblical Recorder. 

(c) Associational Missionaries. 

(d) Brotherhood. 

(e) Baptist Foundation. 

(f) Co-operation with Southern Baptist Convention. 

(g) Co-operation with Woman's Missionary Union. 
(h) Publicity. 

(2) Missions Committee shall be made up of approximately one- 
third of the membership of the General Board with a full-time paid 
secretary. This committee shall be divided into three sub-commit- 
tees as follows: 

(a) Training Activities: 

Sunday School 
Training Union 



of North Carolina 23 

Student Union 
Summer Assemblies 

(b) Direct Missions: 

Aid to Missionary Pastors 

Rural Church Programs 

Promotion of New Churches 

Aid to Silent People 

Aid to Displaced Persons 

Work in Sanatoriums and Correctional Institutions 

Music and Drama 

Visual Aids 

Work with Other Races 

(c) Evangelism 

(3) Christian Education. This committee shall be composed of 
approximately one-fourth of the members of the General Board, 
with a full time paid secretary. This committee will deal with all 
matters pertaining to the operation of our Baptist Colleges. The 
committee, together with the President, Dean, and Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees of each of the colleges receiving funds from 
the Convention, with the President of the Baptist State Convention, 
the President of the General Board, and the President of the 
W.M.U. as ex officio members, shall be known as the Council on 
Christian Education, Representatives on the Council from the col- 
leges will not have voting power in the allocation of funds. 

The Council on Christian Education in co-operation with the 
general secretary of the Convention shall nominate, and the General 
Board shall elect an executive secretary. 

(4) Social Service. This committee shall be composed of approxi- 
mately one-half of the General Board remaining after committees 
2 and 3 have been made up. This committee will have supervision 
of the following phases of our work: 

(a) Baptist Hospital 

(b) Orphanages 

(c) Home for the Aged. 

At this same meeting an Executive Committee of eight members 
shall be elected with the understanding that the four chairmen 
of the above named committees shall serve on the Executive Com- 
mittee, and that four other members be elected by the Board. 

Subsec. 4. The General Board shall present its recommendations 
to the Convention; and these recommendations shall be printed in 
the Biblical Recorder, together with any pertinent information, two 
weeks prior to the meeting of the Convention. 



24 Baptist State Convention 

Sec. B. Powers and Duties of General Board. 

Subsec. 1. Charge of Work. The General Board shall have charge 
and control of all work of the Convention, including Missions, 
Education, Beneficences, and all other general activities, in the in- 
terim between sessions of the Convention, except those activities 
committed specifically by charter to the Boards of Trustees of its 
institutions and agencies. It shall have the power to act for the 
Convention in the interim between sessions of the Convention; and 
any action taken during the interim shall be binding on the Con- 
vention and reported fully to the Convention at its next session. 
It shall make and approve all appropriations. It shall have no 
power to contravene any action of the Convention nor to launch 
any new institution. It may provide for the expansion of any phase 
of work which its income and resources may make possible. It 
shall have the responsibility of bringing to the Convention for its 
Consideration recommendations concerning any phase of the work 
that is being done or that should be undertaken in order that the 
Convention may have an over-all picture of the total program of 
North Carolina Missionary Baptists. 

Subsec. 2. Reports. The General Board shall make a full report 
to the Convention of its activities during the year, including the 
work done by the departments of Missions, Education, and Benefi- 
cences and all other general activities. The Board shall have its 
report printed and ready for distribution at the first session of the 
Convention, including reports from Educational Institutions, Hos- 
pitals, Orpahanges, Baptist Foundation, Educational Council, and 
all other agencies of the Convention. 

Subsec 3. Allocation of Funds. The General Board shall recom- 
mend to the Convention the percentage of undesignated gifts which 
each object of the Convention shall receive, both State and South- 
ern Baptist Convention objects. 

Subsec 4. Audits. The General Board shall employ a certified 
public accountant each year to make a complete audit of the books 
and accounts of the treasurer and bookkeeping departments and re- 
port to the General Board and shall have it published in the Min- 
utes of the Convention. 

ARTICLE IV. Council on Christian Education 

Section A. Powers. 

In the interim between the meetings of the General Board the 
Council shall have oversight of the entire program of education in 
the colleges and schools of the Convention. 



of North Carolina 25 

Sec. B. Duties. The duties of the Council shall be as follows: 

(1) It shall devise ways and means for the proper correlation 
of the work and programs in the several educational institutions 
supported by the Convention. 

(2) It shall study the needs of the institutions and their ability 
to meet these needs, and upon the basis of its findings shall recom- 
mend to the General Board allocations to the institutions of such 
funds as may be made available by the Convention or the General 
Board for Christian education. 

(3) It shall formulate and promote plans for increasing the in- 
terest in and the support of these institutions and shall make reports 
in detail to the General Board upon all its work and findings. 

Sec. C. Executive Secretary. 

The Council on Christian Education in co-operation with the 
General Board of the Convention shall nominate and the General 
Board shall elect an Executive Secretary. 

Sec D. Meetings. 

The Council shall meet at the call of the Chairman, at least three 
times during the Convention year; it may meet in special session 
at the call of the Chairman and Executive Secretary, or any five 
members. 



ARTICLE V. Eligibility for Membership on The General Board 

and on Boards of Trustees and Directors of Agencies and 

Institutions of the Convention 

*Members of the General Board and Trustees and Directors of 
any agency or institution of the Convention shall be members of 
Churches co-operating with the Convention. 

The Term of office shall begin on January 1 following the meet- 
ing of the Convention at which members were elected; and shall 
end on December 31 following the Convention at which their suc- 
cessors were elected, unless sooner terminated. 

In no case shall a member of any board serve a continuous term 
of more than four years; except the directors of N. C. Baptist 
Foundation, in which case the continuous term shall not exceed 
five years. 

**Any member having just completed a full term of office on any 
board of this Convention shall not be eligible for election to mem- 
bership on any other until one year has elapsed. 



* By-Laws in italics amended. See Sec. 62, page 75. 

** This last line transfered from Article VII, Section A, Subsection 1, of 
Constitution. 



26 Baptist State Convention 

ARTICLE VI. Convention Procedure 

Section A. Rules. 

The Rules of Order for the Convention shall be those laid down 
in Kerf oof s "Parliamentary Law," but in cases where the meaning 
may not be clear the President shall exercise his discretion, subject 
to appeal to the Convention. 

Sec. B. Resolutions. 

All resolutions presented to the Convention shall be referred to 
the Committee on Resolutions, except that by a two-thirds vote of 
the messengers present on the first or second day of the Convention, 
the rules may be suspended and a resolution be taken up for im- 
mediate consideration. 

Sec C. Recommendations in Reports. 

Nothing contained in reports to the Convention shall be con- 
strued as an action of the Convention except the recommendations 
which are definitely listed and adopted by the Convention. 

ARTICLE VII. Amendments to By-Laws 

The By-Laws may be altered by a majority vote of the messengers 
present on the first or second day of the Convention. 



PROCEEDINGS 



PROCEEDINGS 



WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 
TUESDAY MORNING, NOV. 11, 1952 

1. Grover H. Jones, High Point, presiding for his second year 
as President of the Convention, called this the One Hundred Twen- 
ty-Second Annual Session to order. All sessions of the convention 
were held in the First Baptist Church in Winston-Salem. On seven 
previous occasions the Convention has met in this city. The years 
were 1947, 1943, 1939, 1931, 1922, 1911, and 1901. The Host Pastor, 
Ralph A. Herring, together with the pastors and Baptist Churches 
in Winston-Salem and the Pilot Mountain Association co-operated 
in making this convention a most successful one. 

2. Charles B. Deane, Rockingham, served as Recording Secretary. 

3. Director of Music for the Convention, H. Grady Miller, of the 
Host Church assisted by Miss Frances Cartner, Winston-Salem, as 
pianist, were recognized. 

Song: "All Hail the Power of Jesus Name." 

4. The opening worship and prayer was led by W. R. Wagoner, 
Winston-Salem. 

5. The President recognized James B. Willis, Hamlet, Chairman 
of the Committee on